Emma Willard School - Gargoyle Yearbook (Troy, NY)

 - Class of 1927

Page 1 of 172


Emma Willard School - Gargoyle Yearbook (Troy, NY) online yearbook collection, 1927 Edition, Cover

Page 6, 1927 Edition, Emma Willard School - Gargoyle Yearbook (Troy, NY) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1927 Edition, Emma Willard School - Gargoyle Yearbook (Troy, NY) online yearbook collection
Pages 6 - 7

Page 10, 1927 Edition, Emma Willard School - Gargoyle Yearbook (Troy, NY) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1927 Edition, Emma Willard School - Gargoyle Yearbook (Troy, NY) online yearbook collection
Pages 10 - 11

Page 14, 1927 Edition, Emma Willard School - Gargoyle Yearbook (Troy, NY) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1927 Edition, Emma Willard School - Gargoyle Yearbook (Troy, NY) online yearbook collection
Pages 14 - 15

Page 8, 1927 Edition, Emma Willard School - Gargoyle Yearbook (Troy, NY) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1927 Edition, Emma Willard School - Gargoyle Yearbook (Troy, NY) online yearbook collection
Pages 8 - 9
Page 12, 1927 Edition, Emma Willard School - Gargoyle Yearbook (Troy, NY) online yearbook collectionPage 13, 1927 Edition, Emma Willard School - Gargoyle Yearbook (Troy, NY) online yearbook collection
Pages 12 - 13
Page 16, 1927 Edition, Emma Willard School - Gargoyle Yearbook (Troy, NY) online yearbook collectionPage 17, 1927 Edition, Emma Willard School - Gargoyle Yearbook (Troy, NY) online yearbook collection
Pages 16 - 17

Text from Pages 1 - 172 of the 1927 volume:

QI M1 5 1 1 S I 1 Q 4 3 r,.w'ww.. mn.. W, Q. 1. 'mm' Aamuxmre fp,-I-:wa .mvu.u-in .. ,-1-.ni . -. , 1 my . W 'ff 4-. ., ..H .nr-,p. . , -1: ,- f I , , , , , ,-. ',,,,a.n..Iw-V . .g1,:.,, , u,1...,n, . , nwy,mw.,wzas..vnr,mm.mn 5 1 r E 3 L I L r i r 4 'm ' c 4 v vi s 1 5 ? K 4 W Q 1 '1 1 X I ? I 5 5 n a 4 E 1:11 anim-.1.,a.run.m.n-,nfuzfm-aww w.. mn ,uv . Q Qc... -- -. uw , . . ' . an . 5 1,1 ... ,zfw ,wa-Y. . A' .'.a' .-my s mf a.h'.-Q,xf.L1..f1wg.vnansam wwbff 6518669317145 k J' g m 'I?Z7' ,V ,, wi. . lm H K., .gs-, ' .4 , . W- 11-1-f. .,. ,, x""'1 Q Q ,J , ,m 1,,, . in ,. v fx: W 'xr " 1 1 , -. - x'-T' ' 'y 'E A153 -. if ' " . 'gi A: , ,' - I+ . 3,114 ',' t-, Q .',..1, -' M Af" iz 1' 1 " ' ' , v . My ,wrt , Q b. , ,. Q , 5.,-,33-3-,,z'.g, 31 , - ' ,wwf ,V -, . Q 313.1-w.,s' A ' 5- f ,iff ,'j,,- - .L I N, 1 .lv-ff .535 ,QI A,.:'.1:.M. U: M A ,g ' . H ,.:'-4--, ,Q HV ."Jf'9f . , L31 ,. A Q , tn. .. Q, -N1',SL..3 kefx ,fm 4- fy ,. V4 , A..,f-qi, ---1, ,J , 'i',-'ufj fi-52,Q,.,, 7 .1'vf,F'IQ'L:,.,x F' gil-L2 wil l,,i,:,L' fa A ',-.l Af ,3'ff'.v',4 gy.-fig, r , 'sf . . , ,.,. ,.., X X - , , , , yy.-fait., , . , mai, vi, ,232 WW, '.,i . rm ,N A ., A ,. .. W A V . -. ,,2H,- 4, g 'H' qi' 9 . zz- 713717 9. 7 .,u,,, ,,,'.'L, V.-j I -.4 gg? ' D1 . f S - v.",' 'Z 1 s ' if 'M-.' ,'.' ' T 1.5 ,i gf I- L ,-'K' IM ,Ll . Y-ivy, rfdkj .Fx ,..., , rw ., 2,4 . jftkf tj, , -, k . ,, -. ' K"-3' 'vffvi' ,-'EAT , ,,' Agrlw.-fn.-, v . - - ' -- : Q- Til' ' ln'-L.!w ,'l, 1. ' . ' 'Y . 'QA-., 5 ,, ,' " . ' A f , ,: .g Q, wr-5 ,.- 1 X Q I- 4' . -,M M' t 'X ,:,f.,..,F-1.1 . -' " ' A-f.'f4 . 1,- Q--, ,f x,h',..4' - ' ' ' sf, fu ?m,'Ff.,+S. - 5' , , ,. , , K M ,. ' 3,2 5' j ' Q Mfmionxz MACC , ., A ,V , - 2- s - Y .my ,,.. ,, JV' V A. V M153 ' d, , W lV.,VL3,.,,,, A ix L1 'Q - -v -f ' , I '. f 4 'Z -. .,- ,M . E H01, , Y : , jx, .mxfy .wily ' 9 Q Y ' ln WEB-TZQERMI' M153 FL, 1 , Q Y ' A " . -1-gk, 12, I . .- .x fr. I V Y ,V ., -A in ,Q f..nf-'4'.f.1,43-ifv . X. Av W 5 A, , . f , Y r ' ' in dl., .1,. vw A fg I ,.:,, f, - v ..Q N., .f ,'4,. A s' ,a .., :fp 4 1 v so sttt W WGN o , o n X my t K IIE"Q"'iilI 'img K '-lllglln' V f l 5+ G 6 Q. are Q B as Title Page . Contents . Miss Kellas . Dedication . Class Xlotto . Foreword . The Seniors . Class Ballot . Class Day . Greeting . History Presentations Prophecy . Class Will . Joy Oration . Joy Song . Alma Mater . Senior Song . Farewell . Campus Views Sheawatha . . Class Songs . . Remorseless Reminders Class Pictures . School Organizations Senior Play Cast . Campus Views . Athletics . . Athletic Calendar . The Faculty . . School Directory . Finis . . . Advertisements . s-r--.-v-s-.u-f-.- JAJAQJNDND-'33NONOIxI,XIXINlX1NlXlNlO'OSCTO'OXO'-' L.aiQ'.l1LllCLa-IQJXQJINBCIXIQ-3'sOIU'sJl-Ii--PQQCLTval-J'-1QGC5.ZJXIG"'.r11N V 4 Eehitatiun Gin the Gitnwyear Ziuninrs, our Inst classmates ani: erstwhile rihals ' in taken ut nur staunth affst: tinn, tus, the class uf nins: teen bunhreh anh ttnentp:sehen, habitats this hunk I ',f4,,,l,fWh Jfyfl ff' .Z Q A S . X M NN., Qhf 4 f ,L ,'5Qf,.,, 5 ,MM N xX 1 ' X 9 8,6 Q '53 sgsf-f-QM 'J' e 'WV f . ss W fs, 4 , f"f 4 ff 5 'iff N ff ml f is rx Qi Q X M NX r wa ? g ' 5 -Q- I 2,1 aj! Q 'Q I M X "3 Q 5 4 - F' J" xkmfkmw K In 'G nh ' W ' cw ww X nigh Q my Q53 1' Wil!- rv' f I was dw f ' W' 5' 0" ff , ., F .m 1 mifwwu iw s w As M ff M M-9' am? , ,Q K JV J 3 eau W if wg WW A "'3,1-E' X In Q 'w Q WK 'WW g 1 W ' BW' ,W ESE ' HSFG ' GXCV fm N9 ,Q J " MW ' W mo,7,l 1 'JF 'W . wwvi Ns ?'r:?'3' 'ag' UF ak QN W QP' Q V Rnd WS? 1 Q 3 J N CV W' 3 uma' fi R O gy , 'KKK J Q ,Q JW K "X 'W x ff lf, "mZf"'n"HQ, ' S - vm Y gm' ' -NQMIW.: M W 42 A assi' X Wm 'f f N222 sign' ', Y -1 egg! .Q X 5 24' ' 'S' 49 ,Q 529 we-' 5-' M 1-'A-Nc W "L fufffaw W -'Nc s".'5 - X f W' 'F' x JM VI' ml ,iff f 'lj . ' -"f'Cl"' 5.5 .Q I v"'M 'NWN' fm, umdufhmll 1 ?,A. V K , Q, Qyxw jfnretnurh when me are grahuateh anh babe gene separateh maps, me will finh this hunk tn he a guiheqaozt tnbirb paints us hack tu nur hear srbuul. Qnh nn one of us will trahel the returning , rnah alone, for the mem: aries nf une will he the memnriez nf the Qlilass nf 1927 Qargugle e EZ EDA BAINBRIDGE Montclair, New Jersey Two years College Preparatory for Sweet Briar Athletic Association Dress Committee Glee Club Choir 115 merry as the day is long EDA is a great surprise. Last year when we first knew her, she seemed a very sweet girl, but quiet and unassuming. This year, however, she has blossomed forth, and is now one of the most popular girls in the Senior Class. NVe have found that one doesn't appreciate Eda until one gets to know her well. Eda is full of fun, and enjoys life. She is alsoconscientious with her workg nothing can stop her from doing what she ought to do. Give Eda a job, whether pleasant or otherwise, and you may be sure that she will do it to the best of her ability. Moreover, she not only does the tasks assigned to her, but helps others to do their Work as well. This young lady is nautically inclined. If you mention sailboats to her she will talk for hours about them. Her descriptions of some of the races which she has been in are decidedly thrilling. Here's to you, Edal VVe hope you will sail through life like one of your beloved boats. Tm Qargogle as ?Z v NIARY BARRETT Poultney, Vermont One year College Preparatory for Mount Holyoke Athletic Association Entertainment Committee 'Tis but a part we see and not the 'whole l MARY is a new Senior with whom we feel we have not had a chance to come much into contact, owing to the unfortunate fact that she lived in Slocum. Still, we have been able to discover that she is skilled in the art of horsemanship. From the tales we hear about this sport, one might fancy that Mary came from the wild west instead of from New England's Vermont. Another one of her talents, which We have not been slow in finding out, is her ability to play the piano well. We wish, how- ever, that Mary felt more confident about this ac- complishment, and allowed us more opportunities to hear her play, for she seems shy and quiet, and objects to performing in public. .2 ,f fit x wg-f sc-,-yQ,.J ' SCJ yy sw ,W lilrzfm arguglea ?2 M ELOISIE TROWBRIDGIE BLINN Glendale, Ohio Three years College Preparatory for Vassar Athletic Association-active House Committee Dramatic Club Glee Club Choir-reserve Nlusic Club GARGOYLE Board Hockey Team-sub. Steadiness is the foundation of all wirtzzes IT happened during the year that most teachers were absent for a day at a convention. Eloise had been appointed to teach her American History class, where the girls instinctively treated her with respect. It is not every girl who can take the place of a teacher, and be looked up to as is her due. This is the more remarkable as Eloise is by no means stern,-in fact, she is just the opposite. I don't think there is any other girl in the school who has such a sense of humor. VVhether in the class- room or out, Eloise has some Witty remark to make. She can also appreciate other people's humor. Eloise is versatile, as she can play the piano, sing, play hockey and tennis, besides doing her school work Well. I have never known her to com- plain about a single thing. Eloise stands by that which she believes to be right. rLUt.gJ4thQA4 ,wvdw f7V2.fLrfieA,we, ' WLQfvfs'cJ IQKYJ L Twelve 1 9-'LLX1 Qargugle a WZ ANN BooTH T Bridgeport, Connecticut Three years l College Preparatory for Smith Athletic Association-active Vice-President of the Senior Class Study-Hall Committee Student Council Senior Ring Committee President of Christians Board Glee Club Choir Hockey Team Vvearer of li. YV. fllwz of light and leading 55 H15 girls keeping goal must wear Warm Wraps! " XVe all look instinctively at the shivering goal-keeper. Ann is leaning against the goal posts, her hair Hying, her hands blue, her legs encased in the two largest possible shin-guards. Xvhen We think of Ann and hockey, we think of those shin-guards. There are some other pictures that are associated with Ann in certain places such as: Ann and the bell in study hall, Ann and "Straight lines, please " in the corridors, Ann and mail in the assembly hall. There are three facial expressions we associate with her: her monkey face, her expressions when she says, "Nobly done," and when she laughs. The last, at least, is very noticeable, for it is usually in evidence. Two years ago, she was interested in Hoosac, but for some unknown reason her interest changed last year and is now centered in a certain New Hampshire college. All during the year, Ann has given her best to us. Twenty-seven owes much to her conscientious efforts. TIZll'f1'I'II Qargngle e ?Z ELIZABETH CAMERON HBCtty!9 Milwaukee, VVisconsin Three years College Preparatory for Wellesley Athletic Association Entertainment Committee Senior Ring Committee Dramatic Club V She seemed as happy as a 'wave that dances on the sea I F you want to identify Betty, go to the library after mail time and look for the girl with ten or twelve letters, a sprinkling of telegrams, and a package or two. That's Betty. We are sure we won't be able to forget Betty tripping on the light fantastic toe of a Morriss dancer at the Revels. It seemed as if she had truly stepped out of old England to entertain us. In dramatics, too, Betty shines. She lisps to perfection if called upon, or plays the part of a hostess charmingly. We're sorry Betty is restricted, for we know she would enter into games with an enthusiastic spirit. If you want sympathy, Betty will give it to you. She's ready to laugh with you when you're happy, or comfort you when something has gone wrong. We would put Betty's name in the true friend column. lfourirru Qargngle Ce G2 JANE CAREY Cedar Rapids, Iowa Three years College Preparatory for Vassar Athletic Association-active Dramatic Club Glee Club Choir-Reserve GARGOYLE Board Senior Play Cheer Leader Indoor Basketball Team-sub Gymnastic Team . . . All who joy would 'win .Nlust share ity Happiness was born a twin i UO NWARD to victory," shout the Seniors. "More pep !" yells jane, and with a waving arm and stamping foot she leads our singing until-well, the Seniors just naturally win the game! If you're undecided whether to laugh or cry, go to Jane, and in a minute you'l1 be convulsed with laughter! Don't think that Jane is never serious, for she has her pensive moods, which with her, however, do not mean a long face. Can we soon forget Jane in the part of a Swedish maid? With her 1 , hair in an amazing pig-tail fashion, a prim White apron over a black dress, her arms akimbo, Jane dropped Swedishisms quite naturally from her tongue. Wherever Jane goes, we know that she will laugh her way into the hearts of those whom she meets. GSLQ Qxru-'X , , . is-0mULu.L'l'f-W9 lam Kula we ow- ea fmt Qargnglee ?Z MARY ELIZABETH DUNHAM Bainbridge, New York Two years College Preparatory for VVellesley Athletic Association-active Library Committee Christian Association Board Dramatic Club Glee Club Choir Music Club GARGUYLE Board Senior Play Hockey Team-sub. The only 'way to llzwe L1 friend is to be one WE have liked Mary Elizabeth from the First moment she entered school. There is something about her that has an immediate and lasting appeal: she is so sincere, so frank and open, so tactful. ln every- thing that Mary Elizabeth has undertaken, whether for friends, class or school, she has displayed efiiciency and thoroughness. As a member of the Christian Association Board she has shown us her high ideals. Mary Elizabeth's cheery Words and bright smiles have the miracu- lous effect of restoring one's good humor. She never betrays a trust reposed in her. , Her beauty of spirit and fairness of face in- spire everyone's admiration. VVe are confident that Wherever she may go she will gather people about her who will love her as We do. LW llu., lauaxh awwq Lxyui. cw, 2? limp Melmq aexieaat. -c. 5 lt-C i Si.1'tm-n Xe l 1. 5 Qargngle s ?Z JANET DUNLOP C6Jan7! Spring Valley, New York Three years College Preparatory for Smith Athletic Association-active President of the Class of 1927 . Student Council Chairman of Senior Ring Com- mittee Dramatic Club Glee Club Choir Outdoor Basketball Team To those who know thee not, no words mn paintg .ind tlmsr fclm know thee, knot: all words faint. OICI Janet, dressed in the familiar chic ensemble of fawn-colored hat and long polo coat, and perusing an important-looking list as she goes from classes to Glee Club, to Basketball, to Student Council, or to Senior meeting. She never hurriesq she is never late: she never forgets. jan has been Twenty-seven's guiding spirit in whatever the class has undertaken. She has led us with such wisdom, such patience, and enthu- siasm that we have followed her willingly and joyfully. .lan's important position and consequent dignity do not prevent her from being a jolly and charming individual with a large circle of friends. And perhaps she is all the more attractive because she is so modest, and because she avows herself to be so unworthy of our appre- ciation, As a climax, Ian, let us say that we have been sincere when we have sung: "Our whole Senior Class is singing, pledging ourselves to you." r Q fy' WA HJ W Af 4.4! 'mf-ff -'-f W- .fit Q 1 f fi . sg- I J- I St'ZfC'llfFU1D 4...- Qargngle A WZ fe' WW I f ff MARY KATHERINE EVANS "Mary Kay" New Rochelle, New York Three years College Preparatory for VVellesley Athletic Association-active Dress Committee House Committee Dramatic Club President of Glee Club Choir Outdoor Basketball Team-sub. He that to the voice is near Breaking from your ifvory pale, Need not walk abroad to hear The delightful nightingale. , e l O NE Wednesday afternon in Glee Club a new girl asked me who the person was standing by the piano talking to Mr. Knobbs. Of course, l b. it was none other than Mary Kay, ellicient president of the 1927 C u The Glee Club, knowing Mary Kay's natural music talents, as well as the fact that she puts her best into her tasks, had elected her to this position. Because of her charming voice, she played an important part in the choir and in Revels. No one who saw the operetta can ever forget Mary Kay as Fizzletop, the Lord Chamberlain. As sub- guard on the Senior basketball team she has shown loyalty and spirit in coming out for the practices, and cheering lustily for the team on the never-to-be-forgotten Field Day. Aside from playing basketball, she has seen to it that no spotted or striped dresses are worn around school. Mary Kay does everything, including her school work, exceedingly well. Eiyllirun fl V, M' Qargngle +192 WEDNA JAYNE FREAR y 15 "Eddie" I Troy, New York 4 i l Twelve years College Preparatory for Wellesley Athletic Association-active President of Student Government Student Council Dramatic Club Glee Club Choir Music Club Hockey Team VVearer of E. W. Live pure, speak true, right wrong, follow the King, I Else wherefore how? CCHOW can Edna change so completely to meet differing circum- P93 stances. I have heard this question asked many times. I some- times ask it myself, as I see her in different roles. Last year as our joll Ya fat Father Christmas in the Revels, she was a different person from this year's dignified President of Student Government, or as Old King Cole in last year's Roller Skating Carnival from 1927's earnest center-forward on the hockey team. Yet Wherever she m b h panion. ay e, s e is a perfect com- As president, Edna began to lead our class in our Sophomore year, and she continued her strong influence last year as Junior representative to the Student Association. We chose Edna president of Student Government, because we knew she would be true to her own convictions, and would be con- scientious and sincere in her efforts to lead the school. We love Eddie, both as our friend and our guide: for she will always be our dependable com- panion, who throughout her twelve years at Emma Willard, has maintained the highest and the best ideals, and inspired in us the love of loyalty and truth. Nfl1t'ft'l'I I f Qargoglee SZ ELEANOR FRANCES GANZEL HBubi!Y Westfield. New Jersey Two years General Course Athletic Association Entertainment Committee Glee Club Senior Play Indoor Basketball Team-sub. Gymnastic Team foy and happiness follow you Lf e'verywhere .ef Q .? T - Y GIGGLE issues forth from rooms 340. VVe know immediately ' that Bubs must be in there, and, of course, Kay, too. The only time J ' we find these two separated is when they are forced to go to different f .1 , ,- classes. f L ,r ,, Bubs is one of the best natured, merriest girls we know. If you want 1 ' to enjoy yourself thoroughly, just drop in to her room for a few moments. ff 15 "S You'll be sure to emerge weak with laughter. 1' 4 ,! But that is only one side of Bubs. She can be the most serious of , " girls, kind, unselhsh, and with a heart full of under- - J na. . 2' standing. She sees the sunny side of life, no matter s 17 , I how heavy and dark the storm clouds are, and she l f J is ready to give others the same cheerful view. f f Bubs's favorite hobby extends into the field of literature and art. The books she reads, and the pictures which decorate the walls of her room and her bureau deal with horses. We're sorry for you that Emma Willard doesn't provide riding, Bubsg but we are glad for ourselves, because if it did, We are afraid the horses would get all your attention. We would never get along without you, Bubs. l Twenty f""e:-f 4-ttgis-.,e, LR qw-A Qargngle e ?Z MARY LAMARA GARY Kansas City, Missouri Six months College Preparatory Athletic Association Library Committee .ind the smile thou 'zeearesl l1'rz1ps thee as zz star Is 'wrapped in light BEFORE Christmas we knew that after vacation the Senior Class would have a new member. It has been said that the anticipation is often greater than the realization, but the exception proves the rule, and Mary certainly is an exception. It is hard to understand how she fell into our ways and habits so easily, learned all our names, got to classes on time, and walked around the triangle faithfully every morning. She has contributed something more important to our school life than these proofs of her adaptability. As a proc- tor in the Library, she has shown that she can meet responsibility wisely and well. The March issue of The Triangle was enriched by a story from her pen. We wish we had had Mary as a member of our class for more than six short months: but, on the other hand, we're glad to have known her even for so short a time. Twenty-om' i MA will If ll ' ,JM if I nl . A , I fl l,V ,., W , all J W S, WNV - W Qargugle a ?Z MARGU ERIT13 E. GREEN 1 Kansas City, Missouri One year College Preparatory for Vassar Athletic Association-active House Committee Glee Club Captain of Qutdoor Basketball Team Indoor Basketball Team They laugh that win LAUGHING, blithe, and debonaire-Marguerite is always charming. She has been with us but a year, yet we have grown to rely upon her steadfast cheerfulness. lf she had not come, there would have been a place unfilled at our Senior round table, that, like the vacant seat at King Arthurls board, would have told of an ever-present need. The members of the Senior basketballteam will pledge allegiance to their captain. Marguerite is a gracious, determined, deadly opponent who has made the heart of many a Junior fill with awe as her perfectly aimed ball dropped into the basket. So , . splendid and earnest a captain has inspired her l team-mates with admiration, courage, and fire. Her spirit guided the Senior basketball team to victory on Field Day. Marguerite is full of concentrated pep and en- ergy. Every inch of her is alive and vibrating. Whether in work or play she does her best. You have been happy, Marguerite, and you have the rare gift of making those happy with whom you come into contact. For this. '27 loves you. Twrn ty-Iwo Qargngle e ?Z JUDITH HAMILTON lLJudy!1 Montclair, New Jersey Two years College Preparatory for Vassar Athletic Association-active Library Committee Dramatic Club Glee Club Head of Hockey Hockey Team Indoor Basketball Team-sub. Gymnastic Team Happy am I,' from rare fm free,- Why aren't they all contented like me? l T HOSE of us who enjoyed the hospitality of Judy's room in Slocum Hall last year will not forget the pleasure it afforded us. Judy. did not join our class until her junior year, but she became an important member immediately. She entered our activities with a char- acteristic vigor and zeal that made us soon realize her worth. The hockey team especially admired her interest and spirit. We shall remember Judy as a girl who knows how to make the best of her opportunities. For everyone she has a sincere greeting, and she 7 can carry on an unaffected conversation with Fresh- man or Senior. Her interesting spark of self-assur- ance gives tone to her impulsive, generous nature. If personality is a measure of success, we know that Judy is more than half way to the goal. Her qualities of cheerfulness and faith in humanity will Win for her an enviable place in years to come. attmfw ff 'c'1zfy-flzwv W es Qargugle e WZ YW CATHARINIE liiwiiernn HPlNl7L1RSCJN "Kitty" Steubenville, Ohio Two years College Preparatory for Vassar Athletic Association Library Committee Music Club GARQXJYLE Board il friend in need is a friend indeed ' ITTY has eyes like those of the heroine of a novel. I never really saw soulful eyes until I saw hers when she was gazing out of the window at the full moon. Have you ever seen starry eyes? Well, look at Kitty's the next time she receives an especially nice letter. If you listen to her on a like occasion, I'm sure you'll agree that her nick-name was derived from a four-footed animal rather than a nine-letter Word. Qur most vivid picture of Kitty is of her sitting at the piano. She can play anything by ear from Beethoven to Berlin. There is some quality in her playing that always creates in us a desire to sing, no matter what our ability may be. It is a great relief when she joins in and holds our wavering voices to the key. Kitty has attractions other than her shining eyes, contented purr, and musical talent. She has a loving, enthusiastic disposition, and a catching laugh. n Twmzty-four Qargugle ee ?Z JANE HERRMANN ' Scarsdale, New York Four years College l3'repa1'atory for XVells Athletic Association Student Council Library Committee Dramatic Club Glee Club Choir Lovely lcind and lcindly loving, Snrlz a mind tecrc 'zcorllz the moz'- ing, Truly fair and fairly truc- If'lzcre are all these, but in you? 55WlI,L the Seniors kindly remove their books from the Library tablesll' Three guesses from Whom this request comes daily. Really, Jane, I should think you would be hoarse from reminding your forgetful classmates of their duty. Jane has certain characteristics which have impressed themselves on us during her five years at Emma Willard. She is neat. I am not sure whether or not this is due to Edna's influence. Nevertheless, suite No. 238 is a joy to Mrs. Mumford. Jane is practical. She plans the Work she undertakes with care and foresight, she carries y out her duties with exactness and precision. She has poise. I am sure we won't lose the impression of Jane as the star in Revels. My 'ff Kiln X Twvn 13'-five Qargugle s G2 ELIZABETH HONE 'fBetty" Lyons Falls, New York Two and one-half years College Preparatory for Wellesley Athletic Association-active House Committee Vice-President of Athletic Council Head of Basketball Outdoor Basketball Team-sub. She carols as she goes PARIS doesn't seem to have changed Betty very much: in fact, her "Hello, Bubl" is distinctly American. Although she has acquired a beret Basque, it seems to add to, rather than to detract from, her game of basketball, which, by the way, is a good one. If you ever run up against Betty in that game, you have something to tackle. No one in our class knows more wood lore than Betty. Hers is the keenest eye. A quarter of a mile away, Betty will detect and classify an animal or a bird which for the rest of us is merely a moving blur. And as for identifying rabbit tracks or different species of W , mushrooms, Betty beats us all. If it be given to us to prophesy, we see an ex- cellent and successful career for Betty, our budding authoress. In fact, her ease and skill in writing is one of her outstanding qualities. The Triangle has already shown an appreciation of her talent. We missed Betty's cheerfulness and gay friend- liness last winter, and are all heartily glad that she came back for her senior year with us. 1 , iii? X Q0-fnlfco-Q01 fnxu.e9'l Qm.e.1.0.u 'HD-In D-A-'-'Ck , LLL., 4- H C l I 7'1t'v11fy-.vi'.r I I3 Qargngle s ?Z ELEANOR HULL New London, Connecticut Two years College Preparatory for Vassar Athletic Association-active Dress Committee Dramatic Club Hockey Team--sub. Indoor Basketball Team-sub. Hier smile is like a babbling brook -forefver constant ELEANOR is the personification of good nature. Everyone notices her good humor and her happy-go-lucky attitude. Quite a few of us have a mental picture of her skipping blithely into her classes, smiling broadly, as if she had not a care in the world. Her utter horror of grow- ing taller is a constant source of amusement to her friends. Eleanor's three greatest loves are Yale College, horseback riding, and golf, but she seems to like hockey, too, and showed not a little skill in the game. However, Eleanor h-as a serious side, and we find her an interesting I V and wonderful friend, a good student, and a duti- ful aunt to her niece, Henrietta. She has not been known to say an unkind word or lose her temper since she joined us last year. C We know that with all these qualities Eleanor cannot help but have a happy and successful future. all -JY f" , R+, T'zwnty-.s'c"z'r'11 Ear,-angle a ?Z HENRIETTA HULL LAI-IennyH New London, Connecticut Two years College Preparatory for Smith Athletic Association Social Committee The generous enrirlz themselves by giving HENRIETTA once borrowed a book from me which she misplaced. She, of course, informed me, and I told her to think no more about the matter. During the summer I received a package containing a new copy of the book, which Henrietta, thoughtful and considerate, had sent me. One cannot help but admire a girl who always gives a square deal. Henrietta is studious and has well reaped the rewards of her labor. Emma Willard has always found her ready to give herself to every worthy cause, kind, industrious and sympathetic. She has proved herself to be the kind of follower in which leaders rejoice. . She is impartial, untiring in her efforts, and staunchly true to '27. She possesses a poise which one may well envy. There is no flurry of excitement from her before ex- aminations. Because of the steadiness With which she marshals her forces, life will find her ready to cope with whatever situation may rise. That none may say she left a task undone must be a satisfaction to her, as it has been to '27. . Twenty-ciglit Qargngle e ?Z RUTH HUTCHINSON 1 "Hutchie" Lexington, Massachusetts Three years General Course Athletic Association-active Student Council Chairman of House Committee Stage Manager of Dramatic Club Glee Club Choir GARGoYi,i: Board Senior Play Hockey Team VVearer of E. XV. The girl who smiles is the girl tc-orfli wlzile I-IOVABLE Hutchie--no description of this charming girl could be more apt. Her friendly smile is known to the school. Indeed Hutchie exemplifies this motto: she not only smiles, but is worth while. Proof of this can be found in her class standing, and in her power to make the underclassmen turn out their lights without a murmur. She gives orders in such a sweet Way that everyone is only too glad to comply. Hutchie bases her conduct on her ideal of fairness and kindness. She is known as the champion of the absent, for she stands up for the girl who is being run down, and is willing to take the blame for others' misdeeds. But there is another side of l-Iutchie's charac- ter that We see on the hockey field. VVithout her ready assistance as center half, we might not have had the victory over the Seniors that was ours last year. ln every respect, '27 owes much to Hutchie. ,Q V Vsaf Z4 , ,, T7Ul'1lfj'-Ilfllf' W Qargngle a ?Z BARBARA A. IRISH "Bar"--"Bobbiel' Troy, New York Eleven years College Preparatory for Barnard Athletic Association-active Head of Lunch Room Committee Head of Bowling Hockey Team Nay, she aimed not at glory, No lofver of glory, she A NOTHER of ,27's faithful followers is Bar. For eleven years, she has stuck to the class through thick and thin, and is now one of the two day-girls in it. As an important member of the lunchroom committee, she has taken her responsibility splendidly. When it comes to class spirit and loyalty, no one deserves more credit than Bar. She has come to the hockey practices, even those on Monday. Her reward for this was being made right Wing on the team, for which she received the thanks and devotion of her class. Two of Barbara's outstanding qualities are her A unselfishness and good nature. No matter how i ' busy she may be, or what she may have to give up, Bar is always ready to do what she can to help someoneg but more than this, she does whatever is wanted graciously. Barbara has justly won the respect of those who know her. Thirty Qargngle a ?Z MARY JOSLYN Hinsdale, Illinois Three years College Preparatory for Wellesley Athletic Association-active Student Council Library Committee Dramatic ,Club Glee Club Choir Triangle Board GARGOYLE Board President of Athletic Council Hockey Team Indoor Basketball Team Her place you cannot well supply Though you among a thousand try MARY'S evident ability, her high and unfaltering standards for the right, and her quiet, reserved, dignified manner have marked her as a leader. In spite of these rather exalted characteristics, Mary is intensely human. We are confident of finding her sympathetic, consider- ate, fun-loving, and gracious. We remember how she displayed the latter quality in her role of the Lady of the Manor in Revels. If you want to know anything about Dartmouth, Mary is the person to ask. She keeps her table in the dining-room informed of the games, house parties, and other events in Hanover. Who could have made a better Athletic Asso- ciation President this year? Mary's true sense of sportsmanship, her ability to play hock y, volley- ball, basketball, and tennis, and her it and ambi- tion in all sports have made he e ' l of our choice. She has met her res ns'b itie cons i - tiously, and with the s'a oise isplaygdizh Field day. A ' M I 'V Thirty-one ix la it , T ,N , ,Wo , I Qargngle e 92 il ANN MARIE KENNEDY U cslAmiva ki , ,L Qmaha, Nebraska Lgjdl Three years UQVLL lf College Preparatory for Bryn g out il Mawr KQLLSLI ugly if Athletic Association-active vw Student Council ij ' Chairman of Study-hall Commit- Qlks tee LL M U ' Dramatic Club L I' U, Glee Club GARooYLE Board H ockey Te am Nothing great was fzecvr zzrlzivfwrd without l?HflIll.Yill5Hl T VVO straight lines march down the corridor and into the study hall without a sound. Can it be possible for so many girls to be together Without a bit of conversation? "Oh, yes," We answer, "for there's a reason!" You see, Ami is standing at the end of the hall. For those who don't know, Ami is the head of Study Hall, and an excellent one at that. YVe hear that this abode of the underclassmen has been more quiet this year than before. Congratulations, Ami. To the younger girls, Ami may appear a stern mentor who makes them stick to the straight and narrow path: but to the class of '27, she is a true friend and playmate, entering into its Work and play with the determina- tion to do her best for the honor ofthe class. But we are not the only ones with Whom she is popular. From the amount of mail she receives from such places as lVilliamstown, New Haven, or Princeton, We know that there are many others who wish to be in Ami's good graces. VVe sigh en- viously, Wishing We had even one-half the bids that Ami gets to proms and house parties. You may rest assured that you'll have the love and best wishes of the class of '27, Ann Marie. Thirly-two Qargnglea ? FLoRisNcE KIMBROUGH lCKim!1-iLKFlO!7 Muncie, Indiana Two years General Course Athletic Association-active Social Committee Dramatic Cluh Senior Play Cheer Leader Gymnastic Team Laugh and llzc 'cvorld laughs with you IF you ever feel in the mood for laughing until your sides ache, go to Kim. Her big, innocent, blue eyes, her witty remarks and contagious laugh make her one of the funniest girls in '27. Perhaps some of us remember her standing at the top of the stairs in Allenwood after a vain ellort to get Water, appropriating her speech lesson for practical purposes by saying: "1 only want a-little-bit-of-Watah-to-my-baathf' i Although her never-failing pep and enthusiasm are dominant, she has a deeper and more serious side to her nature. Her thoughtful consider- ation of those about her makes everyone love and admire her from the gayest freshman to the gravest senior. She has the rare gift of knowing when to be funny and when to be serious. Behind every- thing she does or says lies an earnest desire to up- hold the highest ideals of our schoo f C' Q? ' N Misa I - y T,1i,.,3,-,,m,4, mf! if SQ i 'Wfx yiitS,l? 6argugles ?Z ties, PHYLLIS LAVARACK HPatN Montclair, New Jersey Three' years General Course Athletic Association-active Entertainment Committee President of Dramatic Club Glee Club Music Club Senior Play Cheer Leader Head of Roller-Skating Captain of Swimming Team The sunshine of your smile PAT is the Charlot of Emma Willard. There is nothing she doesn't know about fancy skating. She comes from the play-house with a beautifully clean dress after skating backwards on one foot. Most of us emerge with very noticeable light areas on our uniforms after skating forwards on two feet. Speaking of skating, will we ever forget the Rag- gedy Andy in the carnival of last year, who needed no wig because he had an adequate one of his own? Some of us remember the stunning Spanish girl she made in the old girls' party last year, and the good-looking man on Saturday nights in the living room. But wherever she is, her gay, affectionate man- ner and sunny smile make a large place for Pat in the hearts of '27. Thirty-four --ef V Qargugle ce l?Z T l HANNAH Lao Pelham, New York Three years College Preparatory for Vassar Athletic Association-active Social Committee Dramatic Club GARGOYLE Board Hockey Team What should a man do but be merry? UO H, dear! Have they posted the exam marks yet? Pm simply petrified. I know perfectly well I flunked my Latin, and as for Physics and French, well ...... " Thus worries Hannah, as she anxiously awaits the results of midyears. The marks are up. VVe might have known it, she has passed. Save your worrying for other things, Hannah, you'll never need it for lessons. Hannah is a reliable athlete. We don't know what we would do without our full back on the hockey team. She is always in the right . place to stop the ball, and to send it flying down to the other end of the field. It seems to be Hannah's luck often to stop the ball with herself rather than her stick, but this doesn't faze her in the least. She merely takes the blow as a joke. We will always remember Hannah for her good nature and jolly smile, which seem to cheer I up those with whom she comes in contact. Tlzirly-five 4-'996'sy,vff ,f f Qargugle e W2 JANET LUMB HJ'anH Poughkeepsie, New York Three years College Preparatory for Vassar Athletic Association-active Entertainment Committee Christian Association Board Dramatic Club Glee Club Choir Art Editor of the GARGOYLIE Outdoor Basketball Team lndoor Basketball Team-sub. Gymnastic Team Hawke! Thou spring of speaking , grace, l fllute rest becomes not thee PIANO, Plays, Poetry, Posters, Practice. Jan is ready to help '27 out in any enterprise. The beautiful part of it is that her aid is given willingly, enthusiastically, and whole-heartedly. On the basketball field she is one of the mainstays of the team. Her efficiency as guard has kept many a ball from the basket. In the living room she is one of the mainstays of the dramatic club and social com- mittees. Her ability to be natural and unaffected is most delightful. Her Well-modulated playing has accompanied many of our singers. The number of posters and songs that issue from , her room is astonishing. Her versatility is accompanied by a modest. affectionate nature. It is for this that '27 loves her most. A of ky fix Tile? Be gy? T 09 96318 08,59 fy ,Pb 0' l . Thirty-six K 4 Q Qargngle a ?Z I JANET MCLELLAN "fan" Lexington, Massachusetts Two years College Preparatory for Wellesley Athletic Association Entertainment Committee Dramatic Club Glee Club Choir .1 friend should bear his friend'5 injirmities. FOR two years we have seen Janet run around the triangle several times each morning as fast as she could go. The reason for these wild dashes is questionable, but we suppose she indulges in them just because she likes to run. She likes all kinds of sports,-basketball, tennis, and roller-skating,-but above all she loves horseback riding. We even hear that she has made the supreme sacrifice of getting up early in the morning to go riding. She is also a football enthusiast, and sees as many games each fall as her week-end permits. However, these g tastes do not prevent her from being a good student V as well as a good sport. Her deep alto voice has been an asset to the Glee Club and the choir this year, and helped her to be a splendid king in Revels. Janet is one of the most congenial girls we have seen. She has a sweet smile and a pleasant word for everybody, and everybody is her friend. We wish you all the luck and happiness in the world, Janet. ' T11 iffy-5072611 :WWI V' argnglee ?Z NIARJORIE lN1ACCRACKI2N "lVIaisry" Poughkeepsie, New York Three years College Preparatory for Vassar Athletic Association-active Library Committee Dramatic Club Editor-in-Chief of the GARGOYLE Hockey Team lifise to rcsolfueg patient to per- form f l MiAlSRY'S hair was the first thing that I noticed about her when she and l were trembling new girls. I can still see her on the hockey field: her suede jacket, her purple half-backls ribbon around her waist, her hockey stick in a defiant position, and her two long braids of auburn hair falling below her waist. Nlaisry has many attributes which attract notice. Of these not the least is her proficiency in archery. Her ability in hitting the bull's eye is the constant envy of her rivals. Twenty-seven would have had to search hard for a GARGOYLE editor with the pa- - . 4 tience and ability that Maisry has shown. lf her love is half as great for us as for Vassar, we will consider ourselves lucky, for we know the ' place that college holds in her heart. i Thirly-eight Qargngle a SZ ELIQANOR MACOMBER KlMac7! Newtonville, Massachusetts Two years College Preparatory for Smith Athletic Association-active Secretary of 1927 Student Council Chairman of Entertainment Com- mittee Senior Ring Committee Dramatic Club Glee Club Hockey Team Indoor Basketball Team-sub. Love all, trust a fewy do wrong to none WHEN Mac first came to us last year, she was known as one of the Newton trio, but we soon learned of her individual ability and charming personality. A Her ability was rewarded by her election to the Christian Associa- tion Board as the Junior representative. Her clever management of the new girls' party marked her as a leader, and Mac was elected our Junior president for the second term. She has perfect poise. Her executive ability was not to be subdued, and she again stands among the Senior class oflicers-this time as secre- tary. Mac is conscientious: to whatever activity she directs her attention, she bends her every effort. Never does she cease to exert herself until she is completely satisfied with the discharge of her duty. l She is dependable and ready to help '27, Thirty-uirir Qargnglea ?Z l 'T MARGARET INGALLS MARVIN HPeggy31 Troy, New York Twelve years College Preparatory for Connecti- cut Athletic Association-active Study Hall Committee Senior Ring Committee Dramatic Club Glee Club Triangle Board GARGOYLE Board Senior Play Outdoor Basketball Team lndoor Basketball Team-sub. Such special sweetness 'was about The day God sent you here IJEGGY, it will always be a marvel to us how you can sit in class draw- ing some charming sketch and still have a ready reply to any question. A busy pencil must aid your powers of concentration, for it doesn't seem to lessen the perfection of your recitations. It is Peggy upon whom we rely when others fail, for her head is chockfull of good ideas. She can write poetry, as well as draw, and the Senior Song is an example of her musical ability. VVe will remember the night she and her partner won the prize for being the best dancers on the floor. Peggy is enthusiastic over her athletics as well ,, B as other things. She faithfully comes to basketball practices, and each year has made the class gym- nastic team. She is one of the few girls who have been here since their primary days. This is, how- ever, the first year she has boarded. For this, we are more delighted than we can say, for we have learned many more of her admirable traits. You, Peggy, have deservedly won the love and admira- tion of your class through your faithfulness, loyalty, and enthusiasm. Forty She fills her spare with deeds, and Qargugle a ?Z - ELISABIETH MILES Fort Nlyers, Florida Two years College Preparatory for Vassar Athletic Association Student Council Chairman of Social Committee Dramatic Club Glee Club Choir Editor-in-Chief of the Triangle not with lingering years E VERYONE knows what Elisabeth contributed to The Triangle last year. Because of her diligent work and her literary talent, she was elected Editor-in-Chief for 1927. We all sigh with envy when we see Elisabeth sit down and Write a short story in no time at all. She is blessed with a sweet voice as well as a ready pen, and sings in the Choir and Glee Club. We wonder if it was Dr. Barker who inspired Elisabeth to do set-ups so faithfully every night. I'm sure that if she is as persevering in other matters, she can't help but be successful in life. , VVe love her because she is merry and smiling, no matter how dark the day may be. It seems as if she had brought some of Florida's faithful sun to our shifting northern climate. Forty-on 0 HQ argngleal?Z KATHERINE MONGIQR GLKay7W7 Elkhart, Indiana One year College Preparatory for Wellesley Athletic Association Library Committee Dramatic Club Or let my lamp at midnight hour Be seen in some high, lonely tower K AY has astonished us all by her ability to earn good marks. True, she seems to study enough, but the results take our breath away! Her classmates in English become discouraged--particularly when Kay comes out of an examination with the only A! Kay's one great fear is that she will become too fat. It is doubtless with the view in mind of reducing that she spasmodically plays hockey or basketball. Although a new Senior, Kay has shown lots of class spirit and help- fulness by keeping libraryg and we only wish that she would show her real self more often, and be, perhaps, a little more noisy. Ifwfy-two Xl! Qargugle e ?Z ELIZABETH OlKEEFE CCG7KieY7 Carthage, Missouri Two years College Preparatory for Sweet Briar Athletic Association Student Council Chairman of Dress Committee Study-hall Committee Dramatic Club Choir I am the spirit of all that lives, Labors and loses and forgives. My breath's the wind among the reeds,' I'm wounded when a birch-tree bleeds. l S OLEMN is the person who fails to respond to the infectious laugh which comes from Denver Suite and resounds through Short Corri- dor. Don't you recognize it? It is O'Kie's laugh, of course. But don't think Elizabeth is laughing all the time. She can be a dignified Senior, as she has shown us this year in her capacity as Chairman of the Dress Committee and member of the Student Council. Unselfish- ness is her watchword. If there is an extra study hall to be kept, a corri- dor that is too noisy, a play to be given in the living room, or preparations ,T-TT to be made for a party, O'Kie is on the job. We have noticed one thing about you this year, O'Kie, that has rather disappointed us. VVe really Wish you would not lose that odd little accent you entertained us with last year. 1 x .fl X L '1 VA rw l, NW x ,' ,l X X ,sf il . til? ' l I 1 ul Forty-Iliree X Qarguglee I? I-IARRIET PLATT HHat37 Poughkeepsie, New York Three years College Preparatory for Vassar Athletic Association Dress Committee Glee Club Choir Up, up, my friend, and quit your books, Or surely you'll grow double T HE big point about Harriet is her good nature. She is willing to supply the article we need if she has it in her possessiong if not, she will acquire it by hook or crook--witness the sailor hats used in one new girls' party. Qften have we seen Harriet carrying screens, collecting pillows, or searching for purple stockings to be used in some event. More often we do not see her, for she is "behind the scenes," no matter what the occasion may be. Harriet has been an an active member of the Glee Club ever since she came. She was rewarded by being made a , , shepherd in the Revels. She is also one of the i main props of the altos in the Choir. If you are as conscientious in your activities during the rest of your life, Harriet, as you have been in your Work, we predict success. Forty-four Qarguglea HELIQN ROBISON Omaha, Nebraska One year College Preparatory for Vassar Athletic Association Entertainment Committee Dramatic Club Most fairest of the learned CON'l'RARY' to the nature of most red-headed people, Helen has a well-balanced disposition. In fact, we hear that she is even the peacemaker of her suite Calthough we are far from wishing to imply that her roommates have continual duelsj. Although Helen is our class baby, she has been little daunted by being a new Senior, and has shown herself capable of obtaining good results by her persistent work. had never played basketball before this year, she came out for it splendidly, and what is even better, she has stuck at it and done her best. We have appreciated this effort a great deal, for it is only by the cooperation of the new, as well as that of the old Seniors, that our class can accomplish anything. Although Helen .4Qu,.L,a, HIT-'-ff-Q j f ,WW f-Ju, Forty-fi2'v 5' da drape.-1 Qargngle a ?Z 1 ELIZABIQTH H. RUNK HBetty7Y Philadelphia, Pennsylvania One year College Preparatory for Wellesley Athletic Association Study Hall Committee Dramatic Club GARGOYLI5 Board On with the dance! Let joy be unconfinedf ELIZABETH reflects France in her quick, vivacious manner, the turn of her hat, and the fold of her dress. There is more truth than poetry in that statement, for Elizabeth has lately returned from a year and a half in Europe, where she spent most of her time in Switzerland and France. She has acquired from her travels a great deal of knowledge and a keen appreciation of beauty. Elizabeth is to be admired for the ability and persistence she has shown in successfully completing hve courses during her first and Senior year at Emma VVillard School. The dilliculties she has overcome, and the ease with which she has ad- justed herself to this new life have proved to us her worth. She has been a gracious, enthusiastic participant in school life. NVe have memories of Elizabeth walking the triangle in the pouring rain, running to basketball practice, her brown hair waving in the sun, and the even more familiar, talking gaily in the dining room, her conversation punctuated with vivacious gestures and a quick laugh. 'Twenty-seven is proud to have you among her number. Elizabeth. Ft17'fj'-.Y1i.L' Qarguglea I l b ELESA ScoTT Portland, Oregon One year College Preparatory for Vassar Athletic Association Social Committee Glee Club Choir-reserve Music Club Dramatic Club If auglzl of prophecy be mine Thou will not live in 'vain E LESA is one of the new Seniors. Not that we hold this fact against her, but we do wish she could have come a year or two sooner. Her lusty cheering increased the volume of our songs on Field Day by half- a fact appreciated by the hard-worked cheer leaders. ljlesa can play the piano well. She has entertained us delightfully in the living room on Sunday evenings. She has even played jazz for us in the gymnasium in the absence of Miss Bartholomew. Her playing, however, is not limited to the piano, for her ukelele has been a great , . assistance to the Music Club. Who of us has not heard the poems Elesa often makes up on the spur of the moment? At times, one of the tables in the Library has become quite convulsed at her drollery. Elesa is one of those girls in whom leaders re- joice. She is to be found in the right place at the right time, a statement which may be made of few. Forty-sc'z1vn argugleal?Z lVIARTIIA L. SHARP 6LMartyYV Tulsa, Oklahoma Four years General Course Athletic Association House Committee Secretary and Treasurer of Dra- matic Club Senior Play Nothing cna'urvs but personal qualities LIKE all other classes, ' 27 has its quiet and unassuming, as well as its carefree, sophisticated, and blase members. To most of us, Martha gives the appearance of a reserved, serious type of student. Those, how- ever, who have had the advantage of knowing her, and sharing her com- panionship, have found in Marty buoyancy, lightheartedness, and love of fun, for she is a girl of character, ability, and resourcefulness,-a sympa- thetic friend and a good pal. A becoming dignity seems to have encompassed lN'larty this year, which fact gives evidence that the responsibilities of her Senior year are upon her. ff Forty-viglit Qargogle at ?Z KATI-IARINE EMELDA SINCLAIR "Katie" Steubenville, Ohio Q Two years General Course Athletic Association-active Social Committee Dramatic Club Secretary and Treasurer of Glee Club Choir hlusic Club Senior Play Outdoor Basketball Team Indoor Basketball Team Gymnastic Team Gentle of spirit, beueficenl of mind K ATIE plays the great game of life in the self-same way in which she plays basketball or tennis. She is not only full of pep and spirit, but she is able to work well and sympathetically with other people. I'm sure she has never spoken a thoughtless or an unkind word. She has a happy smile and a cheery greeting for everyone. Katie is also resourceful in more ways than one. For instance, she was going on a week-end to Dartmouth, but did not quite like the evening dress she was planning to take. Instead of extravagantly purchasing a new one, she immediately set to work to make the other over. Katie also sings beautifully, for which accom- plishment she has been rewarded by a place in the choir and in the Glee Club, of which she is secre- tary. Besides singing, she is very graceful in the art of dancing the tango, as those of us who saw the new girls' party last year will recall. Whether it's watching in the tunnel for Senior feast, or winning heartedly and with a smile. basketball games, Katie goes into her task whole-l W X Xl! argnglee ?Z KATIIARINI4: DIQVVOLF STICBBINS LlKayY7 Rochester, New York Two years General Course Athletic Association Dress Committee Vice-President of Dramatic Club Senior Play 11 nzvrry heart maketh a cheerful c'0IH'lt6ml7lf6. UH ORSES, horses, horses!" Kay likes them so much that they, and the sports connected with them have become her chief topic of conversation. She is also very fond of dogs, especially police dogs, and we often hear of Glada, her favorite canine friend. Bubs and Kay are usually seen together. They both ride the same hobby, for what one does not know about horses, the other one does. She is a devoted patron of the tea house, although more than once we have heard her swear off for good. When we meet her on the campus, there is that never-failing smile on her face, which betrays her happy-go-lucky nature. She is popular with both sexes, and her sweet disposition makes it easy for her to hnd friends. VVe know that Kay will make a success of her life. Fifly Qargugle a WZ NoRMA 'I'HoMPsoN "Nummie" C I Elmira, New York Two years College Preparatory for Vassar Athletic Association-active Social Committee Dramatic Club Glee Club GARGOYLE Board Outdoor Basketball Team Indoor Basketball Team .ii face that should content me wonders 'well Shuld not be faire, but lofuelie to behold, llfith gladsomc' cheere all grief for to cxpell ' The trersc also should be of cryxped gold. W YOU know Norma Thompson, don't you? VVhy, she is that curly- haired girl who comes from Elmira with Katy and Lucie. Norma has been at Emma Willard only two years, but We feel that she has made up for a longer time by what she has done in our class. Last year she was a rollicking, frolicking Juniorg this year she has been a strong mem- ber of the social committee, and a formidable guard on our basketball team. Norma has had the reputation of being a skillful sailor. We have found out that sailing is not her only chief summer sport at Frenchman's Bay: it is her principal winter sport here in school. In case you do not understand. think of the victorious way she sails through her five subjects. Norma's cheery thoughtfulness has made her many friends at Emma Willard. + if Egffdgiisiii' N afgafaj i i Qargogle e l?Z l ELLEN SEDGWICK TRACY "Trace" Syracuse, New York Two years College Preparatory for the Uni- versity of Syracuse Athletic Association-active House Committee Senior Ring Committee Glee Club Choir-Reserves Music Club Outdoor Basketball Team . Indoor Basketball Team-captain J tender hearty a will inflexible T RACE is head of the third floor, and we wonder sometimes why she doesn't lose her wits. However, every night we see her walking around admonishing the delinquent Sophs with a kind word. Under her spell third floor becomes really quiet. If the Seniors want something done promptly and Well, they go to Trace. QWe've heard shels expert at fashioning Jack-O'-lanterns.j Do you remember Field Day? Well, Ellen was one of those "valiant Seniors" who won the basketball game. She was a side-center and got the ball before the poor juniors had time to think. She seems to get her lessons in about the same way as she plays basketball, and despite her ex- clamation of "Oh, I dread that test!" e comes through with flying colors. to it xr CN ,Na-J Fifty-two Qargngle ca I?Z l CoRNuL1A VANDERVEER "Connie,' A1 Babylon, Long Island Three years General Course Athletic Association House Committee Property Manager of Dramatic Club GARGOYLIE Board Senior Play Shu nzofuvs a goddess, and .fha looks a queen. f2a5x,,M.aff24f,+7kj4f"7 wma 1 l f I S it any wonder that Connie, with her beautiful long tresses, so rare in this age of boyish bobs, and her big, brown eyes, was chosen to be a Spanish beauty in the old girls' party last year? No one could have been more suited to the part. This party was one of the many occasions on which she showed us how well she could trip the light fantastic toe-more commonly known as the Charleston. On June Day she displayed to us her beautiful aesthetic dancing. Connie loves to play the piano, and often as we pass her door, we , hear melodious strains. She is also fond of the tea house, and we see her almost any day returning from that interesting haunt with a box of crackers in her hand. Cornelia has, almost without exception, the most pleasing disposition we have known. Nothing ruflles her, nothing excites or angers her. She is just the same sweet Connie, and accepts the pleasures and the burdens of life as they come to her. She is a lovable friend and wins deserved ad- miration. May she have a happy and an enviable future. Fiffy-I1l1'1'4' Qargngle a ?Z FLORISE VVERTZBERGER "Flossie" Tulsa, Oklahoma Three years General course Library Committee Dramatic Club Senior Ring Committee ' Business Manager of the GAR- GOYLE Senior Play Loathing pretense, she did with cheerful will ilfhat others talked of while their hands were still. THERE is a certain inconsistency about Florise that is a puzzle to us all. Her dignified mien would mark her as ever serious, but the sly twinkle in her eyes and her remarks which go with that twinkle prove her unlimited sense of humor and love of sociability. Flossie has many accomplishments, due to her tireless efforts. She plays the piano excellently, be it Chopin or Berlin. Her weaving and needle-point have made us both proud and envious of her skill: her dra- matic talent has entertained us both in living room plays and in Reading Club meetings. Florise is practical and self-pos- sessed, which means that advice she gives is well worth following, and makes her an invaluable friend. You have '27's boundless thanks, Flossie, for your conscientious work on the GARGOYLE. You have spent time and energy cheerfully and willingly for your class. lVIay success be yours, Flossie, always. sb-S Sam Qin-1.9 .. Egg I g Fifty-four Qargngle a ?Z KATHRYN EDSALL XVHITNIEY I LKKZIYSY i South Orange, New Jersey Four years College Preparatory for VVells Athletic Association-active Treasurer of Senior Class Student Council Study-Hall Committee Dramatic Club Glee Club Choir Triangle Board GARGOYLIQ Board Gymnastic Team ,1 good beginning makes a good ending. 55WILL all girls who owe me money please give me a check not later than lVlonday?" By this decree issued on a Saturday afternoon at 2:30 in Room A, Kay, treasurer of '27, has shown her proficiency in the prompt way in which she collects dues. She is careful to let none of the money slip out of the treasury except when it is necessary. If she manages her life aus well as she has managed '27's treasury, she will have nothing but success ahead of her. When Kay first came to Emma Willard as a Freshman, she was short with black, bobbed hair. Since then not only her hair, but Kay herself has grown. She has increased in importance also. Much to the dismay of the Senior hockey team, Kay was restricted by some mischance. I'm sure if the doctor realized what a line game she played, he would have had compassion on '27. Kay is a very active member of the Glee Club, to say nothing of being an important addition to the Student Council. Ififfy-firm' w..,7.a,. l!0'l4A.74U-A0 Ui' 00.1.4 614 'K ad . Xiu! lm., -if 1 J Q 7 v ,X 0 x 1 T13 0 -T Q ,ir 5 ., J, 3 ,,.-- r....J l 1: J fi i:ever she undertakes. Qargugle e ?2 I , , l MARY EsT1aLLia WHITNEY White Plains, New York Three years General Course Athletic Association-active Social Committee GARGQJYLE Board Dramatic Club Senior Play Captain of Hockey Team Gymnastic Team She sal her heart upon the goal, Not on the prize. UHOCKEY at three-fifteen, girlsg and do be on timel" Mary can with perfect right tell us to be punctual, for she is ordinarily the first one out, showing the new girls the "tricks of the tradef' advising the more experienced, and playing the game herself with a skill that is commendable. If you wonder why the Seniors won on Feld Day, ask the team. They will nod their heads and point to Mary. Not only did she display her ability on the field, but as picture editor of THE GARGOYLE she showed a keen business ability. just how she kept all the appointments straight is more than we know. , r but she did. Then about a week after our Msit- . tingsf' in would bob Mary with our pictures. We all feel that she will win success in what- V3 T 'il fig .J s l 3 v lg W Fifiy-six af Hy, WNV... WWW vfl,fn7w,y p w,.Q5iM,Mit'i2tli y argngleeI?Z EUGICNIE WILLIAMS "Genie" Hartford, Connecticut One year College Preparatory for Wellesley' Athletic Association-active Library Committee Dramatic Club Senior Play Hockey Team-sub But mv, no buts. G ENIE has one inseparable treasure, and inat is the Boston bag in which she carries her school books. The sight of Eugenie without that bag is as rare as that of the bag Without Eugenie. Sciences are Eugenie's chief interest, and her heart seems to lead her to astronomy. "Many a time and oft" has she sat on the window seat star-gazing until nearly midnight. To talk to her would be vain, so we can only hope and pray that Eugenie and the telescope won't fall out of the window some time! . Our class has needed girls for hockey, so Eugenie went out for it, and made the team. VVe haven't quite been able to decide whether Eugenie is planning to be a member of the U. S. archery club for women, or whether it is a steadfast admiration for Robin Hood which prompts her to spend hours shooting at targets: but we do know ' that this sport has a great attraction for her. Altogether, when Eugenie sets out to do any- thing, she usually sticks to it until it is accomplished. This characteristic is particularly noticeable in her studies, for, although she has already graduated from high school, she is more persistent in her work than the best of us. V Fifty-.vwfaz Qargngle a WZ ,DL 'WO IAQ.. - fZzT7fj..1,,-f"C jANf:r WILSON Milan!! Hoosick Falls, New York Four years College Preparatory for Vassar Athletic Association Library Committee Dramatic Club By the work, one knows the work- man. T HERE are some girls who go through school fired with spirit that makes them eager to be their best and do their best for their class. The girls who are fortunate enough to make teams, find class spirit a necessary part of the sport, because they feel the responsibility placed in them and the warmth with which their classmates applaud their efforts. Those who do not make teams do not usually feel the same intense loyalty, the do-or-die of the athletic teams. Janet Wilson is an exception. Janet has never made a team because she has been restrictedg yet feeling the desire to do her best for this class of hers, she turned her thoughts to another and higher held -that of scholarship. No player ever felt more deeply, strove more diligently, or fought more bravely for victory than has Janet on the field of knowledge. She has Won for '27 high scholastic laurels. We shall not soon forget the Dramatic Club play in which Janet's role was that of the girl scorned because she was so prim and studious at school. Finally she came to be admired and under- stood by her classmates. Janet has shown remark- able dramatic talent in her many clever imperson- ations. You set an example to us, Janet, of class loy- alty exerted to an admirable end. Fifty-eight 7 Qzlrgngle is WZ FLORENCE WooDCocK "Flossie" Troy, New York Seven years General Course Athletic Association Lunch Room Committee To greet with friendly hail each passing face, To fnd the green-girl 'world a gladsome place. 55 Y dear, isn't that the most Wonderful thing you ever heard?" 1 Florence's use of the superlative is frequent. Not that we count this against her, however, for by this means we see her spirit and enthu- siasm for all she does. From rumors of dates related to the R. P. I., we judge that Florence's enthusiasm spreads over a broad area. One of Florence's finest qualities is her cheerfulness. No matter how bad things may seem, be it Tuesday or Saturday, rain or shine, she s , greets you with a smile. This characteristic makes us admire Florence more than every and we know that she will be a success, if she continues her way in life with such a cheerful countenance. Fifty-nine Qargngle s ?Z 19275 4211155 Ballot Done ,Most for Class ....... Dunlop Frear .Most Spirit . . . Dunlop Frear Mo.st Dependable .. . . .... Frear Hutchinson Strongest Character . . .... Frear Dunlop Most Versatile Lumb lVIarvin Mo.st Athletic . Green Joslyn Greatest Poise .. .... Macomber Herrman Most Literary .. . .... Miles Marvin Most Original .. . .... Lumb Marvin Best All-Round Macomber Hutchinson Most Tactful .. Macomber Dunlop Most Unseljish Hutchinson Tracy Best Natured . Hutchinson Tracy Most Charming .. . . .... Herrman Kennedy Most Popular . Dunlop Hutchinson Best Looking . Herrman Kennedy Most Dramatic Lavarack Dunham Most Absent Minded ...... Williams Henderson Wittiest . ..... Kimbrough Blinn Most Gullible . Robison Williams Biggest Line . Carey Cameron Noisiest .. . . Kimbrough Carey Sixty Hutchinson Hutchinson K. Whitney K. Whitney Macomber lrish Frear Dunham Macomber Dunlop Dunham Platt OlKeefe Macomber Macomber Lavarack Carey Booth M. Whitney McLellan Kimbrough Kennedy Wm QIH'IHSS'DTElH eneincwaaoi Lsnsafmw wmsolzmfmrnconas wzwmsemrzel GJIEL iwfuaozmamu XFN Qargnglee ?Z Sixty-two Greeting Once more the ever-circling years have brought Class Day--a Class Day like all others in spirit, unlike all others in its personnel. For today belongs to 1927. This is our class which sits in the front seats. These are our families who make up the most interested part of the audience. Even the faculty and the student-body are differently repre- sented this year. They are our particular council- lors and friends. So We greet you, parents, teachers, and schoolmates to our Class Day. We invite you to share the sorrows, joys and aspirations of the Class of 1927. MAISRY NTACCRACKEN U 5 1 ss , ee, ' f T 'K f ff, 6argngle+I?Z Glass Zlaisturp Final exams are over. Peg and her roommate are wide awake, although lights have been out for ofver an hour. Peg breaks the silence. Peg: Honestly! Can you realize that tomorrow is Commencment? It's the beginning of the end: the end of '27's history. Roommate: It doesn't seem possible, does it? Why, I can remember the first time I ever thought of '27. I scrawled it with a huge apos- trophe on the fly-leaf of my primer. Peg: Those were the good old days. I shall never forget Mrs. Inslee's untiring efforts to prove that cultured ladies do not spell separate s-e-p-e-r-a-t-e. Roommate: And will you ever forget how -we used to dash into Chapel to get hymnals, even when we couldn't sing a note, or read a word of the hymn? I Peg: We certainly did have fun playing G.B.B. and Captain Ball, didn't we? And can you recall innumerable plays when we were elves, fairies, and what-nots? Roommate: Yes, Intermediate days were fun, but life began in 1923, when we became Freshmen. I was so thrilled really to belong in "We are the Seniors, Juniors, Sophomores, Freshmen," etc., and the thought of Algebra instead of Arithmetic actually fascinated me. Peg: I know. And having real exams to write in formal, blue note- books, and being privileged to remain after school for gym, etc. We certainly were enthusiasm personified. Roommate: And do you remember how proud we were of our roller skating idea? "We're Freshmen, just Freshmen, and on this day of days hockey is our game." By the way, we did get honorable men- tion that time, didn't we? CWe seem to be good at that, anyway.l Peg: You know, I don't think I ever felt so old as when I ushered for the Intermediate Play that June. Didn't we have fun dancing around the May-Pole? I Roommatef Do you remember when we were Sophomores, how really "high-hat" we felt because we came out victorious in a hockey match with the Freshmen? Peg: And we really aged because we could go to the Prom. What was our roller-skating idea that year? Roommate: How could you forget it? "All in a row, our fashion show of Emma Willard School." Sixty-tlzree Qargugle a ?2 Peg: Oh, of course! We didn't get the banner, or even honorable men- tion. But I say, wasn't that the year we won tennis finals, cup and all? Imagine Sophomores really winning a tournament! Roommate: It's easier to imagine us as Juniors, winning hockey on Field Day. That was truly "One Exciting Day." Peg: Field Day itself wasn't so exciting as the day that Bry announced she had passed Cicero and could play on the team. Roommate: Junior year was such fun, wasn't it? I lived in absolute terror of the two-year juniors for nearly a month. Allanwood awed me a bit, too, at first. Peg: I'll never get over our roller-skating last year. I suppose you real- ized for whom that sign in the Play-House was intended this year. Roommate: VVhat sign? Peg: Didn't you even read it? f'Due to bad dress-making the banner could not be awarded to a certain class last year," or something like that. Anyhow, it was aimed at us, I'm sure. Roommate: Peg! Now I'm going to test your memory. What hap- pened on a certain Sunday night a year ago this fall? Peg: You can't catch me. The Whole Junior class traversed the campus from midnight till dawn, looking for Senior Feast. We never did catch it, did we? Roommate: No. Ami picked the Wrong fifteen minutes to snatch forty winks of beauty sleep. Never mind, Ami. We'd rather have you beautiful than prevent a million Senior feasts! Peg: Remember Junior sleigh-ride? And our party to the Seniors? What did we finally do to entertain them? Roommate: Oh, you remember, don't you? We had a picnic and dance in the Play House-lots of fun. Peg: Ye-s, lots of fun to entertain seniors, but oh, the joy of being a senior! Nothing compares with being intiated to Senior Table and French Table, wearing Senior rings, and being allowed to follow the Yule Log into the library. Roommate: Speaking of library, the most beloved of all beloved privi- leges is that of not going to Study Hall. Peg: Luck took our part in hockey and basketball all right. Field Day held joys unbound. Can you ever forget our crazy mascot? I can see him now Hopping along the field leaving a path of sawdust in his wake. Sixty-four Qargngle e ?Z Roommate: We've had such a good time in the things we've done, this year, haven't we? Roller-skating practices were like parties. Peg: l'm so glad We had Competition Drill this year, for l've missed it dreadfully for the last two years. Roommate: Senior year has really flown on no hovering wings. I wonder if it always does. Peg: Probably, because there's so much to do Senior year. You know those meetings, reading-clubs, and song practices have just wilted the weeks. Roommate: No doubt our attempt to look beautiful for those exquisite GARGOYLE pictures had a great deal to do with making time fly. Peg: Now it really is over, isn't it? Emma Willard has given us so many golden ideals along with our good times, and our friends, hasn't she? Our debt to her is larger than we can ever pay, l'm afraid. Roommate: Don't get sentimental, please, Peg. You only make matters harder. The history of '27 is ended. NVe who have for so many years tripped the light fantastic toe to Pomp and Cireumstance have now to take our places with the hundreds who, having shared Wfs ideals, have gone out to put them into practice. MARGARET MARVIN EDNA FRIQAR 4'x5-E jiri? 4 ,If Wi v i g irfpif ,U 2 tl, ly, My it ,thi "il I Sixty-five Qargngle a WZ Glass Presentation 1927 Janet Dunlop: fToy Horn.j Play on this a while, Jan. We've never heard you blow your own horn. Katharine Henderson: CFalse Curls.j You could have slept more com- fortably, Kay, if you had used these in the morning rather than the curlers at night. Ann Booth: QChild's Harness.j Harness Jan in this, Anng then it will be easier than ever to stay with her. Helen Robinson: QMellin's Food.j Every class baby thrives on this, Helen. Norma Thompson: QSail Boat.j You've only a week more to get into the atmosphere of lNlaine. We hope this will help, Norma. Ruth Hutchinson: CMiniature Cup.j Here's a miniature Davis Cup, Hutch. We don't know whether it is an award for tennis, or for something else. Hannah Leo: CBrush.j We have an idea that you ought to brush up on your French before going to Vassar. Janet McLellan: CRed Rose.j The color of this rose must be the reflec- tion of your blush. Janet Wilson.' QBunch of Letters.j Here is your to-day's mail from Hoosac, Janet. Elesa Scott: CToy Piano.j If you only had an ear for music, Elesa, you might be able to use this. Betty Hone: CPerfume.j For you, Betty, we have the newest thing in perfumes, Scents of Humor. florenfe Woodcoek: flVliniature Telephonej To report, Florence, you should have called Emma Willard G-Y-M daily. Elizabeth Runk and Henrietta Hull: CPiece of Cake.j There need not be any blows over this, Henrietta and Betty, because we are going to try to divide this piece of cake evenly between you. Marjorie MaeC1'acken.' CPliers.j We wish we had thought of these sooner, Maisry, as they would have helped you in extracting articles for the GARGQYLE. Blartha Sharp: CBox of Pep., We suggest, Marty, that you take this regularly once a day. Katherine Monger'.' fElementary Grammarj K, you really should have learned your elementary principles of grammar. You would have had much less difliculty with English IV. ' Ellen Tracy: fSalt and Pepper Shakers.j You are the salt of the earth, Ellen, with just enough pepper, too. Betty Cameron: ClVIuHiler.j For future use, Betty, in case you are still talking as much as ever. Sixty-si.r Qargngle a ?2 Edna Frear: CLarge Glass Lamp Shade., We have an idea, Eddie, that if you take this to Wellesley, it will be an inspiration for many more council meetings. Florence Kimbrough: Uumping Jackj. Here's a dancing partner, Flo, to take Jane's place. Mar'y Joslyn: fMiniature Trianglej If the landscape gardeners had only made our triangle this size, it would have been a lot easier for all of us. lllarguerite Green and lVIary Gary: QPair of Socks.Q Divide this pair between you, Marguerite and Mary. These are the only kind of socks you will ever get. Katherine Sinclair: Cliraternity Pin made of Safety Pins.j Just one more fraternity pin, Kay. Do you suppose you can find time to wear it among the rest? Eugenie Williant.s.' QA Book.j Here is an interesting book for you, Eugenie-The Wlzy and Plflzerefores of All Inanimate and flnintate Objects, Real and Abstract Subjects, from a Discus- sion of Wlzyf Is an Infinite Progress Down to the flabitude of a Gargoyle if IT did." We feel convinced that you can reap untold pleasures from this. Eleanor Ganzels CHorse.j If we had only thought to give you this before you could have kept up your daily rides. Mary Barrett: CLarge Handkerchiefj To gag you, Mary, so that you can't make so much noise. Katherine Wlzitney: CMiniature Bank.j We have banked our money and our faith in you, Kay. Jane Carey: CPen, pencil, ruler, compass, eraser, and blotter on string.j With these, Jane, we should think you could get through one day without borrowing. Elizabeth O'Keefe: CPair of 3-inch Heels.j Can anyone connect heels like these with O'Kie? Eloise Blinn: CTwo Yards of Sergei Somebody said that this was what you cut off the hem of your uniform. NVe believe them. Elisabetlz Mile.s.' CPicture of Miss Kent.j To remind you of your daily, fourth period conferences with Miss Kent, Elisabeth. Eleanor Hnll: CTube of Vaseline.j ln case you can't keep thin at the col- lege down the river. Here's some Vassar-lean. Judith Hamilton: fBook.j How, llflzen, and Wlzy Not to Blush, by Hamilton. VVill the author please step to the platform? Eda Bainbridge: fMask.D Just in case something might really blow up in Chemistry Class at Sweetbriar, this may save you! i Florise We1'tzbet'ger.' CBillboard.j There's a saying "It Pays to Adver- tise." '27 says, "It pays to have Florise Vilertzberger adver- tlSC.U Sixty-sezfen Qargngle a ?Z Barbara Irish: QAromatic Spirits of Ammoniaj Spirits of Ammonia are said to be strong, but we know that your spirit has always been stronger. Nlary Elizabeth Dunham: fYeast Cake.j Perhaps this yeast will help you rise up in the world so that you can enjoy the sights with the rest of us. Harriet Platt. fHeart.j Herels a heart, to make up for the pieces of your heart that you have so willingly given us. Katherine Stebbins. fGlue.j This glue is to prevent you and Eleanor from ever getting separated. Nlargaret Mai'1Jin.' QDrawing Padj. Here's a drawing pad, Peg. If you had had this to use during all your classes your Text-books wouldn't have been so de-"faced" Janet Lamb: CFive Talents.j Here are the five talents that you have spent on us while at Emma Willard School. Phillis Lawarack: CVVaterwings.j You will probably need these, Pat, for that proposed swim across the Atlantic. Cornelia Vanderfveer: CLetter.j You are the first of us to get a job, Connie. Here's a letter from Vogue asking you to design for them next year. Mary Katherine Evans: CMagazine.j just the very latest installment, Mary Kay, of your usual afternoon article. Mary Whitney: QPin.j A pin, Maryl We envy you your neatness. .lane Herrmann: CAmerican Beauty Rose.j Just another American beauty, Jane. Ann-Ma1'ie Kennedy: QI,olly-Pop.j A sweet to a sweet, A-lVli, from the suite and all the rest ofthe school. Eleanor Nlacomber: QBook.j Here is Isaac Goldsteinls Treatments for Females 'with Shattered Nerfves. VVC hope you will take the stitch in time. Janet Dunlop: fRoses.iJ A very small token of our love and loyalty to you, Janet. ANN lVlARIIi KENNEDY ELIZANUR MAcoMBER 1,5-,n . If ll' V ' . KZ fWf . , JW' ,ii X Si.rty-eiglzt Qargngle at l?Z Glass i9ruphetp Scene: Emma Ilfillard graveyard. Time: 2027 11. D. Charaelers: The shade of Jane The shade of Margx' ' Mary : What brings you here, friend, at this hour? Jane: I'm looking for the bone of Janet McClellan. Shewas the last one of our class to die, you know. Illary: Of course, she would be. She was always last, but far from least. Jane: Do let's sit here on this well-rounded mound and talk over our school days. Whose grave is this? Mar'y.' Let's see, Creadingj, 'lHere lies Ann Booth, Dead, but not glum. She was the head Of an orphan asylum." Jane: Listen, Mary. Hear that music? Those mystic strains are always heard at night. They say it's the shade of janet Lumb giving her nightly concert. You remember she was a member of the Metro- politan Opera Company. .Waryr By the way, what did Hannah Leo do during her lifetime? Jane: Why, she married Pavo Nurmi, the Norwegian sprinter. For their honeymoon they ran around the world in fifty-two hours. She always did move quickly. Speaking of speed champions, your room- mate swam the Atlantic in 14 l19f224 hours, didn't she? Gertrude Ederle didn't have a chance against Phyllis. Mar'y.' Do let us walk around a bit, my life was so active that I can't sit still any more. Jane: Yes, let's. Oh, look at this epitaph, Creadingj : "Here lies Helen Robison, delightfully fair, Her crowning glory was her hair." You know, she used to pose for Pulsihed Cocoanut Oil ads. 1'VIary: Oh, yes, I remember her. WVhat became of A-Mi Kennedy? Sixty-zzizze Qargugle a ?2 fane: Why, she became dancing mistress at E. W., and chaperoned the girls on their trips to Hoosac. There's a tombstone over there. Whose is it? Mary Creadingj : i "The tomb on which this stone doth sit, i Marks the grave of one with wit." Jane: That's Eloise Blinn. She was joke editor for the Literary Digest, you know. Mary: Oh, yes, that's so. And her roommate, Kay Sinclair, Went into the jewelry business. She made everything by hand. They say she melted her different fraternity pins for material. fane: Listen,IlIary: "Here lies E. Macomber, face to the wall. She made a good wife for her husband- That's all!" And I hear her husband made loads of money teaching English at Columbia. What happened to Betty Hone, Mary? Mary: Betty? Oh, surely you know she succeeded Miss Pendleton as president of Wellesley. Jane: Really? And Mary Joslyn has written an inspiring love lyric, en- titled, The Eternal Triangle. Read that epitaph, Nlary. Mary Creadingj : I - "Elizabeth Miles, a stage-struck fanatic, Died while enacting a scene most dramatic." Oh! How sad! What happened to O'Kie? Jane: Why, she was the proprietress of an exclusive dressmaking estab- lishment. It supplied suitable frocks and heel-less shoes for the Emma Willardites. Mary: Peggy Marvin wrote a clever musical comedy called Yes, Yes, Y'Bet. Elesa wrote the music, Henrietta and Eleanor Hull rendered a charming duet Hull-o Hull-oa, while Betty Cameron and Mary Whitney sang close harmony. fane: Who was the star? Mary: You ought to know that without asking-Jane Herrmann. P fane: Yonder is another grave. Let's read the inscription, freadingj : 'fOh, friends let lie this verdant swardg Disturb ye not this mound, For Hutch at last has her reward, She hears not any sound." Seventy Qargngle e ?2 Do you know what Eda Bainbridge did? Illaryf Yes, she posed for Cracksfwell House Crockery advertisements. By the way, did you know that Ellen Tracy made a fortune in her lifetime? She invented non-conducting electric curlers so that all the female world might curl their hair in peace during thunder- storms. Jane: Here's Flo Kimbrough's grave. Read her epitaph-no, wait, I will. "Bye Low, Bye Low, A Here lies Flo. The quietest lass In the world, you know." Mar'5'.' Did you hear that Eugenie Williams established a school for the credulous gullible and innocent girls? And Elizabeth Runk became a teacher of foreign languages in Labrador. Jane: Yes, I heard about herg and did you know that Kay 'Monger, Kay Stebbins and Mary Barrett wrote a remarkable essay, Silence is Golden? Mary: Look, here's Nummy's grave Creadingj : "Nummy is buried beneath this mound. She was a chemist of great renown." Jane: What about Barbara Irish? Mary: Barbara became athletic coach at the R. P. I. and I've often won- dered what Florence Woodcock did. Jane: Why, she finally overcame all nasality and tendency to glottal stops, and succeeded Miss Paine at E. W. Here's Flos Wertz- berger's resting place Creadingjz "Flos spent her life collecting stones, And now she's dead, here lie her bones." Mary: Harriet Platt became a welfare worker, and passed her life in doing good deeds, much as she did at Emma Willard. Jane: Marty Sharp wrote a splendid book, Eat, Drink and Be Merry, for Tomorrow W'e Diet, and Maisry MacCracken made a great success in editing the Vassar Vagabond, due no doubt, to the training she received in managing the GARGOYLE. Ilflary: Really? And Janet Wilson became elevator girl at E. W. Jane: Eleanor Ganzel was a horse fancier in Kentucky. Her favorite horse she called Pegasus. Did you know that three of our girls were on Keith's? Cornelia, Judy, and Catherine Henderson, Connie danced, Judy did impersonations, and Kitty played. The famous Hart, Shaffner, and Marx Trio, they are called. Seventy-one Qargngle e ?Z Mary : Katherine VVhitney took up stenography, but due to her every frivilous ways she failed to get a position. Jane: Mary Kay Evans became leader of the Harvard Glee Club. fvlary: Look, here's Marguerite's and lNlary's tomb freadingj : "Here in their graves so spacious and airy Lie Marguerite Green, and her friend Mary Gary. Always together in work and in play They still are together-together to stayfl Mary and Marg invented and perfected an instrument whereby Marguerite might be able, while playing basketball to miss a basket occasionally. lsn't that fascinating? Jane: Janet Dunlop has passed to rest after an active career as president of The Society for the Prevention of Cruelty to Seniors in All Female Institutions. What about Edna? Nlary: I haven't an idea what she did, I can well imagine she made a failure in life, for she was always a weakling at E. VV. Oh, look, Jane, here's her grave Creadingj : Ulf you stand near by this tomb A loud Clap! Clap you hear, Mark it well and note it down- Below lies Edna Frear!" JANE CAREY MARY ELIZABETH DUNHAM .,,? ,jf Xbx K 7 I ef - 2 4 ze 5 L K "iw:-xxx ' Xi, Z' H 5 W WZ? 5 'WMYWrmwfwrvffimtl Q C My Vmgwf ' Sewrzly-lzt'0 Qargugle e WZ fllilass will As we turn our faces toward the paths that open before us, we think also of the ways that led us here, and realize that we go forth far richer than we were when we entered our Alma Mater. Our hands are filled with gifts that we have received during these rewarding years. Some of these treasures are ours to carry with us-steadfast friendships, crowding memories, and stimuating ideals. Other treasures it is our privilege to leave to those who are coming after us, that they too may have a share in these priceless and inexhaustible benefits. The leadership of the school, Junior Class, is your natural inherit- ance: it is not ours to give. But in yielding this leadership to you, we would leave it enriched by our experience of the increasing joy and growth that comes with active service and responsibility. VVe may take with us the inspiration of our relationship with Miss Kellasg but the joy of inti- mate association, which belongs pecularly to Seniorhood, we leave to you. On you, Sophomores, who are to experience the thrill of becoming one of the upper classes, we bestow the Royal Purple. May you, Sister Class, sustain the spirit of gladness that befits our undaunted color. And recalling our beginning years, we would wish for the Freshmen, our younger sisters, that joyous enthusiasm which assures true appreciation of the full years ahead. To you all, our schoolmates, we leave the reality, the intangible beauty of life at Emma Willard School. Brilliant October sunsets, moon- light on winter snow, lilac-scented Spring, vistas of hazy blue hills, quiet hours in the library, evening hymns in the living room-all this beauty, this actual living day by day, is yours to experience, ours to remember and cherish. ELISABETH MILES ,086 ,H '-gg f 1 Y V . . ,nxllllii WQ .gif ,ffm , , Sczwzty-tl1v'rc Qargnglee ?Z F5 Seventy-four Zlhp Q9ratiun Although the ceremony in which we are now en- gaged is the last of our Class Day Exercises, it is full of significance. During the afternoon we have spoken of our leave-taking, in this simple rite We symbolize our continued relationship with our Alma Mater. We plant this sprig of ivy as a token of our increasing love and devotion. As it grows close to these gray walls, so may we, through the intan- gible bonds of loving memories, be inseparably united to this dear school. . ANN BooTH Elhp Sung A dainty plant is the Ivy green, That creepeth o'er ruins old, Of right choice foods are his meals, I Ween, In his cell so lone and cold. The walls must be crumbled, the stones decayed, To pleasure his dainty whim, And the mould'ring dust that the years have made Is a merry meal for him. E5 Qargngle is l?Z Zllma jllilater Reared on the heights of Ida, Against the wide arched sky, The sunbeams fall athwart thee, The moonbeams gently lie. Across thy open hilltop The winds blow bold and freeg O ye gray walls protecting, We raise our song to thee! Come let us sing together A song of grateful praise, In honor of our founder The joyous strain upraise. 'Twas she beheld the vision And wrought with steadfast wi 'Tis We with joyous labor That vision must fulfil! "Semper fidelis" singing To Emma Willard, dear, Above thy gray Walls ringing ll Our song Hoats sweet and clear. O touch each Heeting moment With friendship's alchemy, The days that lie before us Our memories soon shall bel - C. L. C. Sevezifg'-five lille 62!i! 1 '1 1 1 x ? Q q I vi' 1' Yliv LJ ' K4 56, 2 2 1 Q gfmilwbwm Q I I 'M J . ' JH lffifiiifi . Q 1 slQf1i' i1 fra Ejcgimps if I -1" PFF'r 'F 'Ji 2ii:d1'1,4iid K?rlrf'T:Ff!f'Wi iii g1J int 'glfig F! 1 1- 1- 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 I 1 1 1 ' ' 34.111415 J H 512 rn. ,B 1? F F fi ii i Q O KN Elflx 12212 i . . i 1 C W 3 l l l ini ,. y 'b Av J . Q i ? ' - L ' ' 5 aa Q we 0 Alma Mater, Emma Willard Moulded thee in god-like vision. In thy founding she has 'stablished Origin of our life's mission. Emma Willard, keep us ever In wide aisles of service When, with life's boon before our eyes, ' New strength to us is given. Alma Mater, Emma Willard, Symbol of our aspiration, Ivied walls, where youth has gathered Confidence and high ambition, In the years when memory's shadow Falls across our Pathway, May treasured years amid thy towers A richer life inspire. EDNA FREAR QQ! E, I1 A 55 Qargngle a ?Z jfaretmzll We have often heard of mixed pleasuresg little have We comprehended the meaning of the expression. Today, we understand. Thrilled as we are by the consciousness of our first success, and by the anticipation of What it is to bring, we are saddened by the thought that we must leave this dear school and its happy associations. Faintly, We begin to realize how much to us this school experience has meant, --the daily routine, these dignified halls, our understanding teachers, our cheery school-mates, and, above all, our un- failing friend, Miss Kellas. These years, these associations, We do not really lose, for they have become a part of us. We shall carry with us the ideals, and inspiration which have been awakened, and our hearts will turn with ever- increasing affection to this school-home, and these cher- ished friends. JANET DUNLoP .Z 5 Z Z i N A ff? S871 M3 fight W WW f 'Jw ei'-F i-'ig WW IW W f Q b ,,m A E. X ..,. Q Q ' wwf I 4? Y Y uw iw 9 Q Q I Q 5i!2i i2!iE K K 'iq W W? Q kcfjl K +2 Q Qarguglee ?Z Sept. 21 Sept. 22 Sept. 25 Sept. 28 Oct. 11 Oct. 14 Oct. 23 Oct. 25 Oct. 26 Oct. 28 Oct. 29 bbeatnatha On the shores of Troy in York State By the shining Hudson River Stands the school of Emma VVillard, School of prophecy and beauty In the days of last September In the year of one-nine-two-six Came the girls to Emma VVillard, Came with thirst for ancient knowledge, Heard the happy words of greeting,- Thoughts of those who left this school-home- Opened once again the notebooks, Entered there the priceless knowledge, Studied with determination, Thrilled with joy their teachers' bosoms. Followed days of stern endeavor, Days of work and toil persistent, Broken, though, with fun and frolicg Wedding in the stately parlor, Dances in the old gymnasium, Exercise to limber muscles, Trip upon the Mohawk Trail, Drama for the histrionic, Movie in the Assembly hall, Called the Street of Men Forgotten. Colonel Furlong gave a lecture, Talked to us on "South America." Dr. Barker came to tell us How good life to us does beckon, How success can be made of it. Bang! A crash came to our leisure. Bang, the crash was our report cards! Then to conference went the teachers, To a meeting of professors, And their pupils took the classes- Each class teacher was a pupil. .Eiglzfy-tlzrce Qargnglee EZ Oct. 30 On the thirtieth of October, On the night of Halloweven, Ghosts and goblins stalked among us, Ghosts and hideous, howling goblins. Nov. l Mr. Elsworth talked on Johnson, Showed us Johnson and his colleagues. Nov. 6 On the sixth day of November , Came Miss Avery for the first time, For the Hrst time talked she to us On events in other countries, On events across the ocean. Nov. 9 Posted teams, preliminaries, Preliminaries for the sophomores, Nov. ll Who were beaten by the juniors. Nov. 13 Hoosac School came down to see us, Hoosac School from up the river . Came to dance and stay for supper, Came to eat, they weren't mistaken. Nov. 14 November fourteenth brought a concert, One to which the busses took us. Rosa Ponselle sang the encores, Rosa sang the main selections. Nov. 20 Find a day-November twenty- Find a day which it resembles. Oh, those games of H. and B.B., Oh, those hard fought games of Field Day! These were followed by a lecture, Lecture on the Queen Maria And Disarmament by Miss Avery. Nov. 21 Sunday brought our first sleep-over, First sleep-over of the season. Nov. 25 Thanksgiving came with games and turkey Turkey for the hungry gamesters, And some entertainment after- Moriologues by C. O. Skinner. Nov. 27 Back for week-end came our schoolmates, Schoolmates of the year behind us. Nov. 30 Roland Hayes, and first gym lesson- Eighty -four Exercise and well-known singer- Came the last day of November, Came to tell us it was winter. Qargngle e l?Z Dec. 1 Dec. 5 Dec. 17 Jun. 5 Jan. 9 vlan. 22 Jan. 24 Jan. 25-29 Jan.31 Feb. 3 Feb. 5 Feb. I2 Feb. 19 Feb. 20 Feb. 21 Geese and ducks came with Jack Miner, Geese and wild duck with Canadian, Followed by some heavenly music, Music by Miss Graff, on harp strings. Then at last with Christmas music, Music from the songs of Revels Ringing in our ea'rs to speed us, Sent us on our journey homeward. Back all trooped from our vacation, Started work with strength and vigor. Mr. Kruse gave us a concert, Sunday concert for amusement. "Little French Girl" came to greet us Movie for our entertainment. Then as ever came "blue Monday:" Monday brought a dire inspection, A searching for the proper clothing. Examinations crowned our fortune Tests to ascertain our knowledge. Colonel Furlong made a visit, Showed us slides of "Tacna-Arica." We heard Kreisler play the fiddle, Listened to the famous artist. Music Club gave us a concert, Play and dancing followed quickly. Lecture on the war in China, Its purpose and its greatest leaders, Thrilled our souls as it was told us, Thrilled as told us by Miss Avery. Old Girls' Party on the nineteenth- On the nineteenth February- Told us stories, showed us pictures, Gave us dancing, recreation. Then at last came 'lumnae week-end For the classes two-four, two-five. Songs and dancing filled the evening, Songs and laughter for us school girls. Reception big was held on Monday, Party for young twenty-seven Given by the Troy Alumnae. Eighty-five Qargngle a ?Z Q Feb. 24 Feb. 26 Feb. 27 Mar. 3 Mar. 5 Mar. 8 M,ar. 12 Mar. 14 Mar. 19 lN'Iar. 20 Mar. 24 Mar. 25 Eighty-six Lecturer on expedition, Lecturer on "Ted" in Asia, Was the famous Dr. Cherrie- Doctor on the expedition. Carnival of Roller Skating- Carnival won by the Juniors. Then Miss Avery spoke on Turkey- Turkey, land of Asia Minor. Oh, the joy caused by sleep-over, ' Joy extended to the evening: Mrs. Fowler gave recital. Dr. Freeman spoke in Chapel, Spoke upon the Constitution. B.B. game won by Seniors, Senior won with good, hard fighting. Concert held in Hall of Music, Given by a well-known trio. Then Miss Avery came to lecture, UCotton Textiles" was the subject. Lowell Thomas spoke on Laurence, Laurence, once King of Arabia. Came the drill of competition, Drill was followed by E. Wfs. Sleep-over was next on program, Sleep-over and Marion Talley. Homeward turned we on the next day Home from school to days of leisure. Home went we for spring vacation. In the term that is to follow, V Best of terms at Emma Willard, Play and lecture, dance and party, Senior play and graduation Fills the term with endless frolic. Fills with joy, and yet with sorrow For the ones that have to leave it, For the Seniors that are going. Glad are they to leave E. W. In the hands of such good Juniors, Luck they wish them for the next year, Happiness in work and play time. Thus we leave the best of all schools For the land of the Hereafter. YL! -i J-,Y 9-. ,E argnglee ?Z beniur Qllass Sung CTune: Yard by Yardj We Seniors valiant onward go, Fighting to victory, Holding aloft a royal hue, The purple, an emblem so true, Our loyal teams will quickly sail Right through the Junior line, Fling out the purple, Hail! For twenty-seven wins today. Chorus: Yard by yard we'll fight our way Through the Junior lineg Yard by yard we'1l take the day, Fighting all the time. Cheer on cheer will rend the air, All behind our men, And we'll fight for the royal purple, And we'll win, and win again. fTune : VVashington and Lee Swingj The fight is on, Oh, Seniors, do your best, VVe'll do the cheering, you must do the rest, Just put the pep into your every play, For we are bound to win today- Rah, rah, rah, rah, rah, rah, rah. Fight, fight, fight for every goal, And show the spirit that has won of old, Just put the Junior team into a hole, oh, my soul-rah, rah, rah. fTune: I,et's Give a Long Cheer for Yalej Let's give a long cheer for us, VVe're '27 and out for glory, Always victorious, VVe'll tell the Juniors the same old storyg Our team so loyal and sure Fills every Junior heart with fear, So cheer, cheer for twenty-Seven, Let's give our team another cheer, ilryll Qargugle a ?Z fTune: Sousa-Stars and Stripes Foreverj Cheer the team as it comes on the field, They're a team that never will yield. The guards get the ball every time, And they pass it down the line, To the centers who pass it with vim, To the forwards who always put it in . And we will be true to the end To the girls who fight so bravely for the Seniors! CTune: Old Solomon Levij Our name is 'Twenty-seven, and we live in VV. S.: Our team is loyal, strong, and sure, we know it is the best, Our captain, Janet Dunlop, is a regular pioneer, And we are on the warpath, so you'd better make it clear, Poor old Juniors-where are they tonight? Poor old Juniors-petrified with fright. Our name is 'Twenty-seven, and we live in E. VV. S. Our team is loyal, strong and sure: We know it is, we're sure it is, we're absolutely positive, it is the very best. CTune: 'fDeep in My Heartnj Deep in our hearts is an image forever new, Fashioned by friendship, love and devotion true, Though our paths may sever Still we'll remember forever, Deep in our hearts, oh, Miss Kellas we love you. CTune: Cornell Rowing Songj Come on, let's fight, fight, our team is at the start, Fight, light, we'll cheer with all our heart, Fight, fight, the battle may be grim, But fight, fight, we know who's going to win. fTune: I-Iere's to Uncle Sammyj Cheer, cheer for the Seniors, Watch these girls play, We'll show the juniors they've no chance to-day- fThe truth, and you'd better be sure of it.j Pass the ball along, girls, pile up that score, And raise the purple Hag on high forevermore. Eighty-eight Bargngle ca BZ ikemurseless ,Reminhers nf 1927 SEPTEMBER 22-The Thundering Herd arrives. Bewilderment and con- sternation displayed by New Girls. Affection and noise Knot unduej by Old Girls. SEPTEMBER 28-A strike in our ros erin communitvl Absence of s 1 P s p g . u water-coolers in Sage Hall is discovered! Tea House cookies are rechristened l'Oreos." OCTOBER 2-Petition signed for new supply of Angel-robes. Cold cereal, muffets, prove to be first cousin to shredded wheat. Begin counting the days to vacation. OCTOBER 15-Emma 'Willard again becomes conspicuous by number. Initiated into joys of the new busses. Mysterious prize fight takes place in room 206 about 5 p. m. OCTOBER 25-Former praise of hung-ah, and mi-mi-mi-mo, etc., gives place to extensive criticism of roommates, and thorough study of th diaphragm. Judy coins new name for glotal stops, i. e., glot- erals. NOVEMBER 4-Mary Joslyn pleads in favor of the Triangle and head- coverings. Oliver slips on frosty gravel-walk and injures shoulder. NOVEMBER 8-Beardsley Brothers and Company from New Haven arrive to entertain three-fourths of Denver Suite. Another fight in room 206. NOVEMBER 20-Huge white animal brings luck to '27. New Girls treated to first sleep-over. ' NOVEMBER 24-Christmas is coming, and so are Revels. Parts are an- nounced. Jan Lumb proves her insanity by posing as jester. Betty Prior and Dot Grilling entirely obscured behind Hutch and Mary. Annie-Pi is a Plum-pudding. Jane shines as our star. NOVEMBER 29-Shades of '24. Dancing-classes organized in Gymnasium. From now on the Campus is scene for tango. Another fight in 206. DECEIVIBER 3-Seniors given free Turkish Bath when Mr. Kapps Hoods locker-room. Order filed for fifty-one pair rubber boots, sizes 3jA through 8. Eiylzly-:zinc Bargngle a IBZ DECEMBER 7-Miss Kellas recommends barber. Could she have noticed Pat's fringe? Emma Willard treated to green pineapples for din- ner-fproved to be artichokesj. Miss Avery arrives on the scene of action. DECEMBER 8--Jan Lumb attempted vocal-chord slaughter by starting the Gloria two or three octaves too high. DECEMBER 12-Students shown how to behave at table and in Study Hall by remarkable drama in Living-Room. We think it queer that Jane Carey should always be the maid and Annie-Pi always the old lady! lsn't it odd? DECEMBER 14-Long pause as bliss Bartholomew is found day-dreaming in Chapel. Miss Robson stages large tea-party about quarter of five. Delightful sounds and odors. DECEMBER 18-Tears shed! Vacation has arrived. We separate for the lengthy space of three weeks. JANUARY 5--Back again! No one bewildered this time, but everybody noisy. Begin counting days to exams. Seventy-nine days to March 25 ! JANUARY 15-The Little French Girl has St. Vitus Dance. Miss Weaver makes Giles stand on his head. Weird society formed in Emma Willard-name-"Erst-whiles5" origin-unknown. Jan Lumb, are you responsible? JANUARY 17-Mingled alarm and gymnastic ability displayed in efforts to prove that knickers are not, but must be, worn by E. W. students. JANUARY 18-Three differences between Body Automobile and Road Automobile made known to us in Chapel. Biology Class shines. The "Erst-whiles" have a rival society, the "Forth-withsf' origin -extremely uncertain. JANUARY 27-Senior Suite decorates walls with strange, woolen apparel of minute formation. Mary Gary's visit to England and Emma Willard washing-machine are held responsible. Mary Joslyn pleads for Triangle. FEBRUARY 1-Rising bell has the pip. Mary Whitney has thrilling news from Giles. Everyone jealous. FEBRUARY 14-Several unfortunates found ailing of rheumatism. Ham- string stretching has proved a strain on our ability to sit for lengthy hours on chapel seats. Ninety Qargngle a EZ FEBRUARY 19-Dot Pratt walks across stage without stumbling or run- ning. Annie-Pi still at the role of old ladies. Jan. D. breaks record when underclassmen fails to hail her. FEBRUARY 20-Ten gray hairs found in the shaggy mane of The I-Mrs. Elia M. It isn't so much the ideer of ouah palzly, but- FEBRUARY 21-Ami decides she needs more work. Adopts two more subjects. Weekly sewing-bee organized in Nlonday Chapel Serv- ice. Members urged to bring liberal supply of Cash's Wovens. FEBRUARY 26-Bless Mr. Stody. Doris Stone's musical talent takes ban- ner from Seniors. FEBRUARY 27-Mary McClave is found "among us shy ones." Mac called on to read anonymous essay. MARCH 1-Pointed remarks entered in Chapel concerning our beloved headgear. Both automobiles well under construction. MARCH Q-GARGOYLE Proofs come home. Student Council, rendering various emotions, stars in 'fMorning After the Night Before." MARCH 5-We score in basketball. Jan Lumb and Mary spend week-end of leisure as guests of Miss Demming. Jane H. falls off dresser in attempts to lead "hair" modes. MARCH 6-Ami fails to receive Sunday mail. Jane Carey withdraws from part of maid. Is given chance to say in public: "Don't be too ridiculous!" MARCH 7-Rumors of Mr. Elsworth confirmed as false. How we do eat rumors! English IV reference shelves become intensely popular. MARCH 8-Music Hall's chandelier once more affords pleasant half-hour before enticing strains. English IV shelves getting big rush. NIARCI-I 15-Fights begin once more in 206. Both automobiles are bap- tized. Wild rumors as to who can, and who can not come to Com- petition Drill. MARCH 20-Stiff necks and sore backs. Draw your own conclusions. MARCH 25-Really? APRIL 6-Annie-Pi has returned with a new one. Dear, fickle Annie-Pi. APRIL 15-Oh, the bliss of solitude! Seniors hoot at underclassmen im- personating graceful May-Pole dancers. APRIL 20-Given: 1 graduation less than two months off, and Hnis of entries of Remorseless Reminders. To Hnd: Connection between the two. Niizvfy-om' Qargugle A ?Z Q iiuniur Qlilass 9ffilZBl'5 First Term ELIZABETH FLOVVER . . . President JANE OESTERLE . . . Vice-President MARX' ELIZABETH WIIITLIJCK . . Seeremry FIDIQLIA HOPKINS . . Treasurer N iuefy-two Bargngle SZ Iiuniur 01215155 ROSIEMARY BALL RUTH BI'c'IIIxIAN JANE BURTON NIARIUN BFSSANG GLENNA CLARK ISAEEL COMLEY POLLY CURTIS HLISIC DAVIS MURIEL DAVIS KATHERINE FENTON JEANIETTIC FILLEY ELIZABETH FLOWER RUTH FRASER BARBARA GILES CHARLOTTE GLUTTING YRENE GOODRICH EMILY GRUBER GILLETTE HEYKVITT BETSIE HIGGINS FIDIELIA HCJPKINS CAROLYN HULL MARION IDE EDITH KENNEDY HELEN LARRABEIQ MIRIAM LAUGHLIN ELIZABETH LEY JANET LONGLIEY KATHERINE LOVVMAN JANE MCDONALD MARY NICELDOVVNIQY MARIEL MCLUCAS MARGUERITE MCMULLEN HAZEL MARSIIALI, NIARSIIALL NIURDOCK ELEANOR MUSSINA JANE OIESTERLE ADELE PARKMAN DOROTHY PRATT ELIZAEETII PRIOR LILLIAN ROSS ELIZABETH SCOTT MARION SINGISI-ZR VIRGINIA SMILEY DOROTHY SMITH MARY STEVIENSON CAROLINE STONE DORIS STONE LUCIIE TURNER HELEN TURRELL DOROTHY VAN SANTVOORD BETTIE VVALDRON RUTH WALSER HELEN WELLES MARY ELIZABETH WHITLOCK ELIZABETH VVOLVERTON Nimffy-lim' K- Qargugle H ?2 W f Ziuniur Glass QBfficer5 Second Term ELIQANOR NICLIUI.S . . Prwidcnz ROXANNE BEARDSLEY . Vice-President ELIZABETH SHERRY . . Secretary DOROTHY DERBY . . Treasurer N'i11Ffj'-f171ll' Qargugle ?FZ Ziuniur Glass BETTIE BARNES ELEANOR BEAN ROXANNE BEARDSLEY SALLY BOGART ELIZABETH BRESLIN VIOLA BUELL JUIIITH CAMPBELL JANET COEEEEN EMMA E. CRAWFORD ISABEL DAVIS SUZANNA DEAL DOROTHY DERBY MALVINA DINPIHEART RUTH DWYER NANCY EASTMAN ESTHER EDVVARDS ELIZABETH FFOLLIOTT EUNICE FISHER LETITIA FOSTER LILLIE FOWLER MARGARET F RAZIER ELOISE GARDINER MARIE GILBERT SUZANNE HARTER ELEANOR HISS NCJELLE Hl'RS'l' GRACE LANE ELAINE MCCLOY MARY ANN NIATHER CAROLYN NIIDDAUGH IIARRIET MORRIS JANET MURRAY ELEANOR NICHOLS LUCIA PAGE - CAROLINE POTTER ELEANOR RIED MARGARET RUBY FRANCES ROSS ANNE RUSSELL ELIZABETH SHERRY ELOISE STEWART CHRISTINA SYLVESTER KATHERINE TIERNIEY JANET WALDRON MARTHA WHITE GVVEN WILLIAMS ESTHER WYNKOOP Nincty-five Qargugle ?Z " Ninvly-.vi Supbnmure Glass fwffiners 1fI.IZABICTllJOHNS . MARGARIQ1' W11.LmMs Iiusla ARMITAGIQ ELIQANUR GILLIIES RUTH TIFFANY MARGARET LATIMICR . Mo1.1,ua Y. MATTIS . Eusu ARMITAGIE .t' First Tc rm Sava nd Term President U-Pnxvideizt Sarretary Tl'C'6l.Ylll't'l' Przxvidefzt 'e-President Scfretury Treasurer Qargngle SZ buphnmure Qtlass ELISE ARMITAGE FRANCES BELL ANN CAREY HARRIET CARPENTER BEATRICE CHACE FAITH CLARK MARY ELIZABETH DARLING ELEANOR EASTMAN MURIEL FERRIS DELIA FOSTER VIRGINIA GALVIN GERALDINE GILBERT ELEANOR GILLIES DOROTHY GRIFFING ETHEL HARE JEANNE HERRINGTON MARY HERMANN MARTIIA HOUSER BETTY JOHNS JEAN KENNEDY MARY KUNKEL JANET LAHEY MOLLY MATTIS DORIS N EWMAN MARGARET LATIMER LOIS NOLLER POLLY PACKARD JANET PATRICK HARRIET ROGER MARY SHEPP MARION SMITH JEAN STERLING ALICE STONE RUTH TIFFANY EVELYN TIFFT KATHARINE WAKEMAN CAROLYN WARD HELEN WEST MARGARET WIDDIECOMB MARGARET WILLIAMS MARGARET WURZBURG N incty-seven M: I- Q argngle jfresbman Glass MARIANNA ARMITAGE EMILY BENEIJICT ELEANUR CLAESSENS DONA CIPPERLY NANCH' CLUETT EITGENIE COLEMAN DORIS COOK FLORENCE DAVENPORT SALLY HITPFEL MARY HOBART SIISANNE JOIINSON ELEANOR JONES KATIIRYN WOLF N III ly-I'1'g1IIt MARJCJRIE VVELCII LOUISE WALKER BETTINA VANOERPOOI. CLAIRE SPECIIT ELIEANOR SLEICIIER ELIZABETH ROGERS JANE ROBY ELIZABETII ROY BETTINE NIILLER JANE MILLARD LOUISE MENEELY MARGARET KETCIIUM YS. Q6argngle A ?2 Stuhent Qlnuncil ANN BOOTH JANET DI7NI.0P l1InNA FREAR JANE HIQRRNIANN Rl"l'll HlT'1'CI'IINSON ANN-MARIIE KENNEDY ELISANOR NIACOMBER ELISABETH MILES ELIZABETH 0'KEEFI41 KATHRYN XVHITNEY NIARY JOSLYN 0 Qargngle Q ?Z Cibristian Qssuciatiun Zguarh ,ANN BUOTII, IJ:-vsidwzr MARY E1,1zAB15Tu DUNHAM, '27 JANE OESTILRLE, '28 JANET LUMB, '27 BETTY JOHNS, '29 I,u,1.mN Ross, '28 SALLY HUPFI2I,, '30 One Hundred Qargngle + ?Z Weavers nf "QE, EDNA FREAR ANN BOOTH RUTH HUTCHINSON O Il ddO Qargngle Q ?2 fwffiners Bramati: Qlluh PHYLLIS LAVARACK ..... President KATHERINE STEBBINS . . Vive-President NIARTHA SHARP . .. Sf?t'l'Cf6lV'j' and Tl'6d.Y1H't??' CORNRLIA VANDERVEER . . Property Manager RUTH HUTCHINSON . . Stage Manager Om' I'IMlHfl'r'd Two Xl . Qargngle e 52 A Glen Qliluh MARY KA'1'mcR1NIf: EVANS . . KA1'HizR1Nia SINCLAIR Eda Bainbridge Roxanne Beardsley Eloise Blinn Ann Booth Jane Carey Harriet Carpenter Glenna Clark Malvina Dinehart lNIary E. Dunham Janet Dunlop Eunice Fisher Elizabeth Flower Edna Frear Eleanor Ganzel Yrene Goodrich Marguerite Green Dorothy Gritling Emily Gruber Judith Hamilton Jane Herrmann Gillette Hewitt Betsy Higgins Eidelia Hopkins Ruth Hutchinson Mary Joslyn Ann-Nlarie Kennedy Florence Kimbrough Grace Lane Helen Larrabee Phyllis Lavarack janet Lumb janet McLellan Eleanor Nlacomber Hazel Marshall Nlargaret bflarvin . IJl'4?Sidl'l1l . Secretary hlolly hlattis Elisabeth Miles Marshall Murdock lane Oesterle Harriet Platt Dorothy Pratt Betty Prior Lillian Ross Elesa Scott Nlary Shepp Virginia Smiley Carol Stone Doris Stone Norma Thompson Ellen Tracy Betty VValdron Kathryn VVhitney Om' Ilznidrwl Tl W E2 f Qargngle A Q EDA BAINBRIDGE ROXANNE BEARDSLEY ANN BOOTH MALVINA DINEHART MARY E. DUNHAM JANET DUNLOP MARY KATHERINE EVANS EUNICE FISHER ELIZABETH FLOWER EDNA FREAR JANE HERRMANN RUTH Hl"l'ClIINSlJN Om' Hundrrd Four Qlibuir MARY JOSLYN JANET LUMB JANET MCLELLAN ELISABETH MILES ELIZABETH O'KEEFE HARRIET PLATT LILLIAN Ross KATHARINE SINCLAIR VIRGINIA SMILEY BETTIE WALDRON KATHRYN WHITNEY Qargngle E ?Z ROsI-:MARY BALL ROXANNE BEARDSLEY ELOISE BLINN NIARY ELIZAIIETH DUNHAM MIIRIEL FERRIS EVNICE FISHER ELIZABETH FLOWER FIIJELIA HOPKINS PIIYLLIS LAVARACK jllilusin Qliluh .NIARGVERITE MCMI'I.LIaN MOLLY MA1"l'lS MARSIIALL MIIRIIOCK ELIZABETH PRIOR LILLIAN Ross KATHARINE SINCLAIR ELLEN TRACY MARGARET WILLIAMS MARGARET WVVRZBURG Our 111171 drrzi 171' EN Qi6argngle A 192 L5 Qiriangle Baath E1.lsA1a1-:TH MILES, '27 CAROLYN HULL, '28 . NIARIUN SINGISLLR, '28 MARY JOSLYN, '27 . ELISIE ARMITAGE, '29 . BARBARA GILES, '29 . JANET PATRICK, '29 . . KATHRYN VVHITNIQY, '27 , NIARGARIET MARX'IN, '27 , DoRo'rl1Y PRA'1"1', '28 ELlzA1sm'H SHRRRY, '28 . IVIARJORIIC LVICXVHINNIE, '15 One Iluiidred Sir Jsst. . Editor-in-Chief Business Alanuger Business Nlaiiager . Literary Editor . Literary Editor . Literary Editor . Literary Editor Neuuv Editor tlrt Editor . Jtlzletie Editor Exelzange Editor . ,llzimiiae Editor Qargugle ?Z Garguple Zguarh NIARJURIIQ NIACCRACKIEN ,, F1,oR1s1s XVIERTZBICRGICR RVTII I'Il"l'CHINSON . JANET LVMB . . NIARGARICT NI,-XRYIN . JANIQ: CARRY . NIARY VVIIITNICY Iimlsl-3 BLINN . INIARY jos1,YN . . . INIARY If:1,IZABIi'l'II DlfNIIY-XIXI ANN-MAR114: KENNEDY . YLLXNNAII LRO . . EL1zAma'1'H RVNK . NoRMA 'I'uoMPsoN . CURNELIA VANDERVIQIER KA'1'11RYN XV111'rN1cY 41.v.v!. . Editor-in-Cllivf Business Aflarzagrr Bllifildjj Alamzgrr . Jr! Edilor Jul. .fri Editor ,'1.v5t. rlrl Editor . Ijiffllft' Editor So4'i11.7 Editor . .ithlelir Edilor ,1s.vorial4' Editor ,issoriatv Editor Jxsznfiatz' Editor ,lsyofiatr Edilor ,1550t'ilIll' Edilor ,iyxoriute Edilor J.v.vorialf' Edilor Om' llmldrvd 5' Qargngleca ?Z ' The Taming uf the Shrew Baptista Vincentio Lucentio Petruchio Gremio Hortensio Tranio Biondello Grumio Curtis Katherina Bianca Widow I-Iaberdasher . Nathaniel Peter One Hundred Eight EUGENIE WILLIAMS . FLORENCE WOODCOCK FLORISE VVERTZBERGER MARY ELIZABETH DUNHAM . ELEANOR GANZEL . RUTH HUTCHINSON . . ELOISE BLINN . KATHERINE STEBBINS FLORENCE KIMBROUGH . JANE CAREY . PHYLLIS LAVARACK . MARGARET MARVIN . KATHERINE SINCLAIR MARY WHITNEY . . MARTHA SHARP CORNELIA VANDERVEER x ?r .4 ac'Q',' 'x , ' -gf .af K " 4 :lu I c E IX IEIGUBLIQEELB argngleo In Qtbletic Qlluuncil MARY JOSLYN, '27 ..... President BETTY HONE, '27 .... Vice-President CHARLOTTE GLUTTING, '28 Sefremry and Treamr-cr MARION SINGISER . . . Junior Representatifue MURIEL FIERRIS, '29 . . Sophomore RUpr'c.w11latifue Our Hxmrirvrl Fonrlvvrz N3-. argugle+ ?Z Sveninr ilaunhep Zlteam EDNA FREAR . . JUDITH HAMILTON . ANN-NIARIE KENNEDY BARBARA IRISH . ELIEANOR MACOMBER . RUTH HUTCHINSON . . . MARJORIE MACCRACKEN . MARY WHITNEY Ccaptainj . HANNAH LEO . . . MARY JOSLYN . . ANN BOOTH . ELOISE BLINN . ELEANOR HULL . . EIIGIQNIE WILLIAMS . . MARY ELIZABETH DUNHAM Center Forward Right Inside Left Inside Right Wing . Left Iflfing Center Halfbarlc Right Halfback Left Halfback Right Fnllback Left Fnllback . Goal . Substitute . Substitute . Snbytitztte . Substitute Our Hzmdrvd Fiftrrn Qargugle A ?Z I beninr c!ButiJunr Basketball Qleam INIARGVICRITE GREEN Ccaptainj NIARGARICT NIARYIN . JANET DUNLOP ELLEN TQRACY . NORMA THOMPSON . JANET LIJMII . . KATHARINIE SINCLAIR ELIZARETII HONIE . . MARY KATHERINE EVANS . One Hundf ed Stxtcen Forward . Forward . Can tv r Side Center . Guard . Guard . Substitute . Substitute . Substitute ,YQ arguglea ?2 ynhnnr Basketball Uleam Ifl,liANOR NIACUMBER N4JRh1A THOMPSON . N1ARY JUSLYN . . ELLEN TRAUY fczgptain KATHARINE SINCLAIR N1ARGl'ICRITE GREEN . JANET LUME . JVDITH HAMILTON . ELIEANOR HULL JANE CAREY . MARGARET MARVIN . ELEANOR GANZIZI. Guard Guard . Center Side Center . F0 r-ward . Forward . Substitute . Substitute . Substitute . Substitute . Substitute . Substitute One Hundred SI"Z't'l1f!'z'll Qargngle A EZ w W iiaeahs uf Sports PHYLLIS LAVARACK .... Roller Skating BARBARA IRISH . Bowling CHARLOTTE GLUTTING Tennis SUZANNA DEAL . Swimming SALLY BOGART . Arrhery ELIZABETH HONE . Basketball Hockey JUDITH HAMILTON . Om' Ilmzdrvd Iiigflxtvmz Gpmnastiz Team JANE CAREY JANET LUMB ISLEANUR GANZEL KATHERINE SINCLAIR FLORENCE KIMBROUGH KATIIRYN VVIIITNIZY .IVDITH HAMILTON NIARY XVIIITNI-:Y Um' llzuzflrml .Yizzclv Qargnglew ?Z Qargngle a WZ The Qtljlztfs Qiialenhar The Department of Gymnastic Agriculture has diligently supervised the growth and development of Emma Willa1'd's hardy plants. The crops have Hourished admirably-new species have been introduced, the success of which you may judge by perusing the following calendar. To the splendid supervision of our gardeners, Miss Waterman, Miss Hance, and Miss Davison, we owe the unparalleled fruition of this year's sporting crops. OCTOBER Two crops were planted this month--Hockey and Outdoor Basket- ball. Amid these, pep and enthusiasm were sown to give life to the seed- lings. These plants grew sturdily despite rain or cold. At the first meeting of the Board of Agricultural Specialists fthe Athletic Councilj, -composed of the following: Mary Joslyn, President, Betty Hone, Vice-President: Charlotte Glutting, Secretary and Treasurer, Muriel Ferris and Marion Singiser, representatives,-plans were made for the successful development and harvesting of the Fall crops. An agriculturist with an assistant was made responsible for each crop. The following were chosen: JUDITH HAMILTON . . Head of Hockey HELEN TURRELL ..... Assistant ELIZABETH HONE . . Head of Outdoor Basketball NOELLE HURsT ..... Assistant NOVEMBER The harvesting of the crops was completed on November 20th, Field Day. A preliminary harvest was reaped on Tuesday the 9th and Thursday the llth, with the following results: Sophomore Freshman Hockey ...... . . . ........... 13 0 Basketball 17 12 Juniors Sophomores 9 3 Hockey ....................... Basketball . .................... 26 2 Never was a day more fraught with excitement, stress, and strain than Field Day. The air was charged with suspense. At a quarter of three the school marched from the Playhouse, the Seniors and Sopho- mores first bearing their purple balloons, the Juniors and Freshmen fol- lowing, wearing their green caps. Enthusiasm was kept at a nerve- One Hundred Twenty . s. - arguglece 52 racking pitch throughout the afternoon by the cheer leaders. Senior cheers were led by Jane Carey, Phyllis Lavarack, and Florence Kim- brough. Junior cheers were led by Katherine Lowman, Polly Curtis, Marshall Murdock, and Elaine McCloy. How proud we were of our teams! The Seniors won' both games, in spite of the valiant and forceful opposition of the Juniors. The Senior Basketball team snatched victory from defeat in the last minute of play by the close score of 14 to 12. Hockey was won by the score of 8 to 5. When the games were over everyone gathered at the Gymnasium. A short address was given by Frances Bradt, President Of the Junior Branch of the Athletic Association. Mary Joslyn gave a short address and awarded the following numerals: Basketball Qleams Senior Team M. GREEN M. MARVIN JANET DUNLOP ELLEN TRACY NORMA THOMPSON JANET LUMB Senior Team EDNA FREAR JUDITH HAMILTON A. M. KENNEDY Forward Forward Center Side Center Guard Guard Iancieep Teams Center Forward Right Inside Left Inside BARBARA IRISH Right Wing ELEANOR MACOMBER Left Wing R. HUTCHINSON Center Halfback M. MACCRACKEN M. WHITNEY, Capt. HANNAH LEO MARY JOSLYN ANN BOOTH Right Halfback Left Halfback Right Fullbaek Left Fullback Goal On Thanksgiving Day competitive games w Junior Team NOELLE HURST POLLY CURTIS ELIZABETH FLOWER ELIZABETH LEY LUCY TURNER DOROTHY PRATT Junior Team GLENNA CLARK, Capt. ROXANNE BEARDSLEY CAROLYN MIDDAUGH JANE OESTERLE HELEN TURELL MARION SINGISER RUTH BUCHMAN M. E. WHITLOCK JANET WALDRON CAROLYN POTTER LILLIAN ROSS ere played by the Juniors and Seniors. The Juniors won Basketball by the score 16-3. The teams tied in Hockey. The yield was indeed fruitful, and we are now the richer for the harvesting. One Iluridrrd Twenty-nur' Qargngle a ?Z DECEMBER This month, experts CAthletic Councilj spent a great deal of time planning new crops to be cultivated in the Hot House. The following specialists were chosen to supervise the care of our Hot House Plants: SUZANNA DEA1 ,... Head of Swimming CHRISTINA SYLVESTER . . Assistant BARBARA IRISH . . Head of Bowling RUTH BUCHMAN . . . . Assistant PHYLL1s LAVARACK . Head of Roller Skating LILLIAN Ross ...... .dssistant JANUARY Our crops suffered a severe blight from the deadly insects scientifically named mid-year examinations. Because of the critical condition of the crops, experts decided to meet every Thursday at four to stimulate new interest. Roxanne Beardsley was elected Head of Health, with Dorothy Pratt as Assistant, so with tender care and close supervision the drooping plants were revived. FEBRUARY On February 26th our Roller Skating Carnival was held. The Classes were represented in the following manner: The primaries skated for form in various Mother Goose costumes, the Intermediates formed diiierent figures marked by uniform skating. The Freshmen depicted a Nursery, whose dolls woke up when the gong struck twelve. The wooden soldiers were especially fine. Louise Meneely is to be congratu- lated for the splendid showing of the Freshman Class. The Sophomores introduced Father Time, who ushered in the different seasons of the School Year. The Juniors formed a Star Symphony Orchestra. All were dressed in long green trousers, short black jackets and green berets. They were equipped with cardboard musical instruments, and, after taking their places, gave an absolutely soundless concert which everyone found most amusing. The Seniors represented a Pack of Cards. Each girl wore two large placards painted to look the front and back of each card. The judges-Miss Potwine, Miss Surleau, Miss Manchester, Miss Van Buren, and Miss Wilson-after careful deliberation awarded the Roller Skating Banner to the Class of 1928 "for the unified development and execution of an original idea through skating." The Seniors were given honorable mention for their appearance and orginality. Much credit for the Juniors' success is due to Doris Stone, Lillian Ross, and Roxanne Beardsley. Phyllis Lavarack and Barbara Irish were awarded the prizeifor skating in couples for form, while Louise Meneely won the prize for fancy skating. One Hundred Twfn fy-two I Qargugle a WZ ? MARCH Preliminaries in Indoor Basketball resulted in the following scores: Sophomores ........ 26 Freshmen .......... 5 Juniors ............ 23 Sophomores . ........ 9 The finals in Indoor Basketball were played March Sth. The teams were well matched and the fight was hotly contested. The final score of 13 to 10 showed that the Seniors had cultivated the better crop. The following were awarded numerals for Indoor Basketball: Senior Team . Forwards M. GREEN Substitutes M. IVIARVIN K. SINCLAIR E. GANZEL Guards E. MACOMBER Substitutes LUMB N. THOMPSON I. HAMILTON Centers M. JOSLYN Substitutes E. HULL E. TRACY Qcaptq I. CAREY Junior Team Forwards N. HURST Qcapt.j Substitutes G. CLARK H. MARSHALL R. WALSER Guards V. SMILEY Substitutes D. DERBY D. PRATT F. HoPK1Ns Centers L. TURNER Substitutes C. GLUTTING ' C. IVIIDDAUGH B. LEY Competition Drill was held March 19th for the first time in three years. It is perhaps the most important event in the Athlete's Calendar- in effect a County Fair at which live stock was exhibited and judged. The Drill opened with a march by the whole school. Each girl was immaculate in her starched middie, newly pressed bloomers, black stock- ings, and highly shined gymnastic shoes. After the march each class took its place in an assigned portion of the gymnasium. Then gymnastic exercises followed in this order: Danish Folk Dance by the Sophomore-Freshman Class Three Dances by the Primary Department L Fencing Exercise Clogging by the Seniors Danish Exercises by the Junior Class Two Dances by the Intermediate Department Danish Exercises by the Senior Class Clogging by the Junior, Sophomore and Freshman Classes Aesthetic Dancing After these numbers Miss Kellas made the awards. Numerals for gymnastic work were given to the following girls: One Hundred Tweizty-tlzree J. MILLARD gl Qargugle a ?Z Seniors CARY F. KIMBROUGII K. WHITNEY GANZEL J. LUME M. WHITNEY HAMILTON K. SINCLAIR Juniors BEARDSLEY F. HOPKINS E. REID BRESLIN N. HURST V. SMILEY BUCHMAN M. LAUGHLIN M. SINGISER BUELL M. A. MATHER H. WELLES COMLEY C. MIDDAUGH M. E. WHITLOCK DAVIS B. PRIOR Sophomores CLARK M. FERRIS B. JOHNS EVERHART E. GILES J. LAHEY Freshmen N CLUETT D. COOK E. MENEELY E W.'s, the highest mark of honor given to any girl by the school were awarded to Edna Frear, Ann Booth, and Ruth Hutchinson. The school banner for gymnastic work was given to the Class of 1928. Miss Campbell, Miss Livingston, Miss Leonard, and Miss Whittington were the judges. After the presentation of the awards the Juniors led a snake dance through the gymnasium, singing the Competition Drill song written by Mrs. K. Mumford. After a song to Miss Kellas, Competition Drill was over. April and May Spring has come with budding trees and flowers. Aquatic plants that lived through the dark winter are now raising sleepy heads to splendid growth. Rumor has it that the Juniors have tended their plants well and expect their exhibits to be finer than those of other classes-rumor will become fact before the end of April. A beautiful flower, "Activo Tennisof' is now blooming back of the gymnasium, where it is sheltered from the wind, warmed by the sun. Every afternoon it gains in strength and beauty. It will be in full bloom by the end of May, when the victor will pluck it from its stem, and bear it home in a silver cup. .Tune The finest flower show given at Emma Willard School is on June Day. Though some of the flowers droop, and grow pale with the summer heat, still they're all very beautiful in their native grace. In looking over this calendar, we believe that we have cultivated these plants to the best of ourability. We look back upon this year with pride in our hearts. "As ye sow, so shall ye reap." One Hundred Twenty-four jfacultp ELIZA KELLAS, A.B. I A.M. Union College, 1926 Ph.D. New York State College, 1926 Prinripal Troy, New York Normal School, Potsdam, New York Radcliffe College University of Michigan Seventeen Years Housekeeper Mahopac, New York Hillside School l Seven Years LUELLA M. BARNES Instructor of the First Intermediates Pittsburg, Pennsylvania Nebraska State Normal Carnegie Institute of Technology GRACE BARTHOLOMEW Pianist Cohoes, New York Troy Conservatory Two years ' LUCIA BESIEGEL, A.B. Instructor in Latin and Algebra Great Barrington, Massachusetts Nliddlebury College Two years. g FLORA BEYMER, B.A., M.A. Instrurtor in Matlienzatics Spartanburg, South Carolina Converse College, Columbia Two and a half years K One Hundred Twenty-sin: Qargugle e ?Z MATTIE ANDERSON -L-ii X'5s .f-,X X- 11 S flk 47" argngle ?Z CLARA BRAYMER, A.B. Instructor in Ancient Hxstorg' Granville, New York One year Cornell University Three years MARY TERESA BREGA, A.B., KDBK 1lI.l'f!Ilff0I III frrnch Brockton, lllassachusetts Smith College One year i University cation One year ' GIQRTRUDIQ CORNIIER, MA. IlIA'fl'lll'f0!' in I"I'FlIl'lI Minton, France, and Paris, France Licence-es-lettres, Paris, University of Oregon Bizssnc BULMAN Insiruftor in flfathfillatics YVinnipeg, Manitoba, Canada of NI anitoba, Columbia Two years RUTH CUM1vnNGs Instructor in English-Intermediate Departmenl Wilkes Barre, Pennsylvania Smith College, Oswego Normal Five years. CoNsTANc1a DAVISON Insfrurtor in Physical Education East Orange, N. J. Central School of Hygiene and Physical Edu- x OHL' Hzmdrvd Twmzly-.vvvcu 55 Qargugle ?Z fu, CLARA DEMING Nurse Schenectady New York Women's College and Hospital, North Adams One year BEATRIX ENos Instructor in Geography, History and Current Events-Intermediate Department Troy, New York Emma Willard School, Smith College, Colum-A bia University Summer School Sixteen years 1 MARY GRAY Instructor in the Art Department Junior Chaperone at ".4llanwood" Maplewood, New Jersey Indiana State Normal, Pittsburg Art School, Under Hetzel and Baety, Teachers' College, in Europe Ten years LUCY L. HAMSON, Bachelor of Painting Cashier of School Bank Syracuse, New York Syracuse Universityg Paris, France Seventeen years lN1ARY FRANCES HANCE Instructor in Physical Education Perth Amboy, New Jersey New York Library School, New Jersey Library School, Central School of Hygiene and Phys- ical Education One year GRACE HANDSBURY, A.B., A.M. Assistant Principal Albany, New York Oneonta Normal, Crane Institute of Music. Russell Sage College, Columbia Fifteen years One Hundred Twenty-eight Qargogle ?Z - MARY IDA HARE Inslruftor in Dramatic .Exprzfniofz Troy, New York limerson College of Oratory Nineteen years HELEN HUTCHINS B.S. 5 SF!'f'f'fHf.1' of the Srhool Troy, New York Russell Sage College Three years LOUISE E. INSLEE Inxlructor in the Primary Department New York City Detroit Normal School, University of Chicago Nineteen years ELIZABETIAI KENT, A.B. Instruftor in English Troy, New York Emma Willard School, Russell Sage College, Columbia University Summer School Thirteen years l HAZEL lNlARY LYON, A.B. Instrurtor in Biology and Nature Sluzly Barre, Vermont lklount Holyoke, Columbia, Cornell Five years MARJCJRIIE lVlCVVlIINNIE, B.S. Insfrurtor in Hozzxrfliold Efonomics ' Troy, New York Emma Willard School, Russell Sage College Om' 11111 Two years . 1- idrva' 71'Zi'i'lIf-l'-llillt X5 . .,-.v Q. rgngle ? 57,52 3 One Hundred Thirty JANICE PAINE, A.B. Instructor in Speech Rochester, New York Smith College One year EVA AUGUSTA PoR'rER, B.L., M.A. Instructor in English Troy, New York Smith College, Harvard University, Columbia Summer School Five years ELIZABETH B. POTWINE, A.B., A.M. Head of Matlzerlzatics Department Warehouse Point, Connecticut lvlt. Holyoke, Columbia Nine years A ELIZABETH ROBSON, A.B., fDBK Instructor in Latin Poughkeepsie, New York Vassar College Eleven years MARY CORINNE RosEBRooK, A.B., A.M., fDBK Instructor in Latin Delaware, Ohio L Ohio Wesleyan University, Columbia Two years MADDALENA DE Rossi Instructor in French Candeglia Pistoia, Toscana, Italy Pistoia Regia Scuola Normale Institute Superior di Magistero, QFlorence and Romel, German at Halle afSaale, Germanyg Sorbonne, Farisg Spanish at Dartmouth Col- lege Summer School. Fourteen years ,iil.l-- argogle ?Z S ' ELLEN RUSSELL MANCHESTER, A.B., A.M., 'IPBK . Head of English Department Newport, Rhode Island VVellesley College, Columbia, Dartmouth Col- lege Nineteen years JANET lVlAXVVlELL, A.B., A.M. lnsirurior in English and Pxyfhology Geneva, New York VVelles1ey College, Radcliffe College, Columbia - Sixteen years A JULIA lVlAYSER Instrurtor in German and Frenrh Providence, Rhode Island Germany and France Twenty-two years , KITTIE Moss, A.B. Insfructor in Latin Topeka, Kansas Park College, University of Chicago, University of Colorado, Columbia ' One year CARoLvN C. MUMFQRD 1 Junior CIIHPPTOIII' at "Grey Gables" Brooklyn, New York Mt. Holyoke College .liour years AGNES O'DEA Dirfitian New York City St. Mary's College, Notre Dame, Simmon'S Col- lege, Teachers' College, Columbia One year One Hundred Thirly-one + XM Qargogle ? HELEN LOUISE RYDER, A.B. Instructor in English Plainfield, New Jersey Smith College, Columbia University Summer School, University of California Summer School Four years ELIZABETH SIMPSON, A.B., A.M., QIDBK Head of Latin Department Troy, New York Vassar College, Columbia Twenty-one years LEA SURLEAU -'J Head of French Department La Boissiere, Valentigney, Pouls, France Valentigney Girls' School, La Sorbonne L'Universite des Annales German and Music in Germany Italian in Florence, Italy Spanish at Dartmouth College Summer School Twenty-two years GRETCHEN VAN BUREN Instructor in the Intermediate Department Oswego, New York Oswego Normal, Columbia University Summer School Sixteen years MARY ELLICOTT WALSH, A.B. Instructor in French Catonsville, Maryland Goucher College, University of Grenoble, La Sorbonne, University of Toulouse Three years ' GRACE WATERMAN Director of Physical Department Watervliet, N ew York Emma Willard School, Albany Normal College. Boston Normal School of Physical Education Twenty five years Um- lluudrrd Tlzirty-lrt'0 Qargugle ?Z fl I KATIIARINE WEAVER, Wellesley College Columbia Seventeen years Secretary to Miss Ke Russell Sage College One year A.B., CIIBK Head of Srifnce Department Gloversville, New York HARRIPQT L. WELLMAN, B S llar Caledonia, New York I , RUTH LANDER WILLIS Instrurtor in the Primary Department Burlington, Vermont i University of Vermont One year MARY HUsToN WILSON, Lexington, Kentucky Vassar College, Columbia Eighteen years ESTHER E. WILTSIE, A. Librarian Cortland, New York Vassar College, Simmon's College Two years J A.B., 'CDBK Head of History Department B., Bs. V 1 I One Hundred Thirty-threw Sarge-gle S l?Z Underline the correct name. 1. "I think we shall have to have an auction." Miss RYDER, Miss KELLAS, MRS. O,DEA. 2. 'K Quiet please, classfl . Miss MANCHESTER, Miss PAINE, MR. FLACK. 3. QClickj " You may rest." Miss DAVISON, MLLE. CORNIER, MR. RUTHEREoRD 4. "The three differences between the body automibile and the road automobile are-U MR. KAPPS, MISS WATERMAN, Miss AVERY. 5. " On l'a ditg suivantl" Miss SIMPSON, Miss HANCE, NILLE. SURLEAU. 6. The lesson for tomorrow." MRS. ANDERSON, MRS. O,DEA, Miss POTVVINE. . Saturday we shall recapitulate the relation of cause and event U 7 CC between--" MISS KENT Miss HANDSBURY, Miss WILSON. 8 U J . What did we have on the table last Week?" THE INTERMEDIATE, Miss BRAYMER, Miss LYONS 9. Oh, you think so, do you ?" MRS. MUMEORD, MLLE. BREGA, Miss WEAVER ll Of whom do you think when you hear-- 1 SC . Single aisle up the centerf' 2 H . Please don't stand in the halls, girls." 3 H . Will the Seniors Pleeese remember to remove all books from the Library shelvesf, . Will all the girls who have not worn galoshes, who have not worn proper headcovering, and who have not been around the triangle three times today please Stand? 'l . Love to the faculty and old girls. A hearty welcome to the new. Wish I were with the Seniors on the front row." 4 H 5 H Things people don't say- 1. Miss Kellas-U 2. Miss Davison 3. lyllle. Surleau -" You may rest now." KK I think we shall have a Sleepover tomorrowf, Fermez toutes les fenetres-j'ai froid!" 4. Eleanor Macomber-"No one need go over to dance tonight." 5. No name-UA clap is a signal for all possible noise." Om- Hundred Thirty-four Qargogle 4 S2 FACULTY MRS. M. I. ANDERSON . Care of Mrs. Lester Cole, Mahopac, N. Y. Miss LUELLA M. BARNES . Box 169, R. D. No. 8, Greentree Boro, Crafton Branch, Pittsburgh, Pa. Miss GRACE M. BARTHOLOMEW 94 Saratoga Ave., Northside, Cohoes, N. Y. MISS LUCIA M. BESIEGEL . Great Barrington, Mass. Miss FLORA BEYMER . 255 Elford Ter., Spartansburg, S. C. Miss CLARA V. BRAYMER . . . Granville, N. Y. MIss Miss Miss Miss MARY TERESA BREGA BESSIE BULMAN . GERMAINE CORNIER CONSTANCE DAVISON Mlss CORA DEMING . Miss BEATRIX ENOS . Miss MARY GRAY . Miss LUCY HANISON . Miss FRANCES HANCE . Miss GRACE E. HANDSBURY Miss Miss MRs. Miss Miss Miss Miss Mlss Miss Miss MRs. MRS. Miss Miss MARY IDA HARE . HELEN HUTCHINS LOUISE E. INSLEE . ELIZABETH E. KENT HAZEL MARY LYON MARJORIE MCWHINNIE . ELLEN R. MANCHESTER JANET MAXWELL . JULIA C. MAYSER . KITTIE Moss . JOHN K. MUMFORD AGNES O,DEA . JANICE H. PAINE . EVA AUGUSTA PORTER 113 Wheeler Ave., Brockton, Mass. 139 Middlegate, Winnipeg, Manitoba, Canada 16 Rue-du Pont Neuf, Paris, France 38 S. Burnett St., East Orange, N. J. 12 Harvard St., Schenectady, N. Y. . 64 Maple Ave., Troy, N. Y. 19 Clinton Ave., Maplewood, N. Care of Mrs. S. Baker 400 Hamilton St., Syracuse, N. Y. . 262 Oak St., Perth Amboy, N. . 67 Hurlbut St., Albany, N. Y. . 141 Lancaster St., Albany, N. Y. 1331 First Ave., WVatervliet, N. Y. Apartment 54, 523 W. 12lst St., New York City . . Spring Ave., Troy, N. Y. . 27 Highland Ave., Barre, Vt. . 1 Whitman Place, Troy, N. Y. 13 Newport Ave., Newport, R. I. 131 Maxwell Ave., Geneva, N. Y. . 76 Taber Ave., Providence, R. I. 1184 Wayne Ave., Topeka, Kansas 92 Prospect Park W., Brooklyn, N. Y. 215 West 101st St., New York City, Care of Jordan Lambert . Penfield Road, Brighton, N. Y. 48 Locust Hill Ave., Apt. 3-C, Yon- kers, N. Y. Onf Hundred Thirty-fm' Z Troy, . Y Bargogle 4 SZ FACULTY QContinuedD MISS ELIZABETH B. POTWINE . . . Warehouse Point, Conn. MISS ELIZABETH ALLAN ROBSON 81 Hooker Ave., Poughkeepsie, N. Y. MISS MADDALENA DE ROSSI . Candeglia Pistoia, Toscana, Italy MISS MARY CORINNE ROSEBROOK 107 Griswold Ave., Delaware, Ohio MISS HELEN L. RYDER . . 104 Sycamore Ave., Plainfield, N. MISS ELIZABETH SIMPSON . . 139 Maple Ave., Troy, N. Y. MISS LEA SURLEAU . La Boissiere, Valentigney, Doubs, France MISS GRETCHEN E.VAN BUREN 121 E. Fourth St., Oswego, N. Y MISS MISS MISS MISS MRS. MISS MISS MARY E. WALSH . . GRACE L. WATERMAN . KATHARINE WEAVER . HARRIETT WELLMAN . RUTH LANDER WILLIS . MARY H. WILSON . . ESTHER E. WILTSIE . . . . Cotonsville, Md . 37 Collins Ave., Troy, N. Y . 29 Sixth Ave., Gloversville, N. Y . . . Caledonia, N. Y . Williston Road, Burlington, 445 Davidson Court, Lexington, 65 Port Watson St., Cortland, N. Y DAY STUDENTS ARMITAGE, ELISE .... 44 Second Ave., ARMITAGE, MARIANNA AUGUSTA . 44 Second Ave., BARNES, BETTIE CAIRD . BENEDICT, EMILY FRANCES BRESLIN, ELIZABETH G. . CAREY, ANN BOOTH . CIPPERLY, JESSIE DONA . CLUETT, ANN BYWATER . COFFEEN, MARION JANET CLAESSENS, ELEANOR LOUISE COLEMAN, FRANCES EUGENIA DARLING, MARY ELIZABETH DEAL, SUSANNA P. . DWYER, RUTH . . FILLEY, JEANETTE DERRICK FRAZER, RUTH ELIZABETH FRAZIER, MARGARET E. . GALVIN, VIRGINIA FRANCES GILES, BARBARA HOUSE . GILLIES, ELEANOR . HOBART, MARY ELIZABETH HOUSER, MARTHA . . One Hundred Thirty-six . 18 Hawthorne Ave., 2707 Fifteenth St., . 2346 Fifteenth St., . 6 East Sunnyside, 1810 Seventh Ave., 405 Second Ave., North . 2015 Fifteenth St., Troy, Troy, Troy, Troy, Troy, Troy, Troy, Troy, U7 .335 .... W N om 3 - U'SZ"3 xlt-in-A I-nm 30515 v-U0-...P-U n"g,7j'-P3351-+mE:m 0- 2515.023 xi io:-p.f:2-5'DS'L D can-:rgvf UQ: 'fm 0 . Dwhibeiibvoiegpg' 42454351 ru ?9?:D5":+: Eiga '-HHH'-lf-1'-l"l-e"l"l -I'-sf-1'-1..,'-:"1O"'3 ooooooo-13,4 F'5'5tffe43f'FP--- 22222222222 ZZ P-4 CX. . I0 Ea. 22 212251 G 'bit-A Zvi? 227 En? E." O 13? Eff zzzzzz ZZ Vt KY Y Y. Y. Y Y. Y Y. Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Bargnglce 92 DAY STUDENTS CConrinuedJ HULL, CAROLYN BRIGHTMAN . . . Eaton Road, Troy IDE, MARION TILLINGHAST . . 31 Maple Ave., Troy, IRISH, BARBARA ASHCROFT . 515 Grand St., Troy, JONES, ELEANOR HAYNER . 7 Lansing Ave., Troy, KENNEDY, EDITH . . . 5 Whitman Place, Troy, KETCHUM, MARGARET MAE . . 9 Linden Ave., Troy, LATIMER, MARGARET HARRIS . . R. F. D. No. 3, Troy LAUGHLIN, MIRIAM 138 Saratoga Ave., Northside, Cohoes, MCDONALD, JANE . . . 75 Pinewoods Ave., Troy MENEELY, ELIZABETH LOUISE 9 Washington Place, Troy MILLARD, JANE GREER . . 1584 Tibbitts Ave., Troy, MILLER, MARIE ELISABETH . . 300 Hoosick St., Troy, NCJLIER, LOIS A. . . . 6 Sheldon Ave., Troy PATRICK, JANET LAVV . . 35 Congress St., Troy, PURSEL, JOSEPHINE . . 237 Pawling Ave., Troy, REID, ELEANOR NIX'EN . . . 2143 Fifth Ave., Troy ROGERS, ELIZABETH HALLOCK . . 110 Maple Ave., Troy ROGERS, HARRIET B. . . 870 Second Ave., Troy ROY, ELIZABETH . Hoosick St., Troy, RUSSELL, ANNE . 61 Pinewoods Ave., Troy, SHERRY, ELIZABETH . 35 Myrtle Ave., Troy SINGISER, MARION . . . 29 Maple Ave., Troy SLEICHER, ELEANOR . . . 243 Hoosick St., Troy SMITH, DOROTHY LENOX . . 1302 Sausse Ave., Troy TIERNEY, CATHERINE CARPENTER . Oakwood Ave., Troy TURRELL, HELEN ALMA . . . Tibbitts Ave., Troy VANDERPOOL, BETTINA . . 22 Fonda Ave., Troy VAN SANTVOORD, DOROTHY . 8 Division St., Waterford WELCH, MARJORIE . . 230 Sixth Ave., Troy, N. Y. WELLES, HELEN L. . . 108 Pinewoods Ave., Troy, N. Y. WOLF, KATHERINE LOUISE . . 1941 Fifth Ave., Troy, N. Y. WOODCOCK, FLORENCE . . . 21 Lake Ave., Troy, N. Y. RESIDENT STUDENTS BAINBRIDGE, EDA LOUISE . 58 Melrose Place, Montclair, N. BALI., ROSEMARY WRIGHT . "Minnietrista," Muncie, Ind. BARRETT, MARY KATHERINE ..... Poultney, Vt. BEAN, ELEANOR RANDOLPH .... Naugatuck, Conn. BEARDsLEY, ROXANNE WYLLYS 153 Oxford St., Hartford, Conn. One I-Imidrrd Thirfg'-.s'c'vrrI Bargugle A 92 BELL, FRANCES PATTERSON BLINN, ELOISE TROWBRIDGE .... BOGART, SARA ISABEL . BOOTH, ANN . . BUCHMAN, RUTH . . BUELL, VIOLA HEWITT . BURTON, JANE . . BUSSANG, MARION . CAMERON, ELIZABETH . CAMPBELL, JUDITH . . 674 Prospect Ave., Hartford, . 70 Unquowa Hill, Bridgeport, Conn . Glendale, Ohio . 507 South 6th St., Terre Haute, Ind 70 Rusling Place, Bridgeport, Conn . . 629 Third Ave., Troy, . 460 Humphrey St., New Haven, Conn. . 2025 Seneca St., Ann Arbor, Mich . 39 Prospect St., New Rochelle, . . 586 Astor St., Milwaukee, Wis N.Y N.Y Conn CAREY, JANE . . . 2317 Grande Ave., Cedar Rapids, Iowa CARPENTER, HARRIET REYNOLDS 31 Brookside Drive, Greenwich, Conn CHACE, BEATRICE M. . . CLARK, FAITH . . . CLARK, GLENNA MARIE . . COMLEY, ISABEL . . . COOK, DORIS . . CRAWFORD, AMI . . CURTIS, POLLY . . . DAVENPORT, FLORENCE . . DAVIS, ELISE . . . DAVIS, FLORENCE ISABEL . . 7 Rossman Ave., Hudson, N. Y . R.F.D. No. 7, Canton, Ohio 860 Prospect St., New Haven, Conn Brooklawn Park, Bridgeport, Conn 222 Crescent St., Cedar Rapids, Iowa 1019 Juliana St., Parkersburg, W. Va 4 Halsey Place, South Orange, N. I 255 Culver Road, Rochester, N. Y 929 Cherokee Ave,. Bartlesville, Okla 328 E. Washington St., Muncie, Ind I DAVIS, MURIEL . . . . . Farmingdale, L. DERBY, DOROTHY . . 2 Horicon Ave, Glens Falls, N. Y DINEHART, MALVINA ASTOR . . Athens, Greene County, N. Y DUNHAM, MARY ELIZABETH , . Academy St., Bainbridge, N. Y DUNLOP, JANET ...... Spring Valley, N. Y EASTMAN, ELEANOR MERRIAM 680 North Ave., New Rochelle, N. Y EASTMAN, MARGARET VIRGINIA 680 North Ave., New Rochelle, N. Y EDWARDS, CORNELIA ESTHER . 276 Park Ave., Bridgeport, Conn EVANS, MARY KATHERINE 65 Overlook Circle, New Rochelle, N. Y EVERHART, JANETT ADAIR . 2331 Greenwood St., Pueblo, Colo FENTON, KATHERINE HAWLEY . . . West Point, N. Y FERRIS, MURIEL . . . 116 Concord Place, Syracuse N. Y FISHER, LOIS EUNICE . . . 445 Franklin St., Denver, Colo FFOLLIOTT, MARY ELIZABETH . 101 Eighth Ave., johnson City, Tenn FLOWER, ELIZABETH . . Hotel Bellereve, Kansas City, Mo FOSTER, DELIA SHELDON . 2440 North Ave., Bridgeport, Conn FOSTER, LETITIA . . . . 1990 C St., Lincoln, Neb FOWLER, LILLIE MARSHALL . 57 S. Fullerton Ave., Montclair, N. J FREAR, EDNA JAYNE . . . 284 Pawling Ave., Troy, N. Y GANZEL, ELEANOR FRANCES . 633 Westfield Ave., Westfield, N. I One Hundred Thirty-eight Bargngle a 92 GARDNER, ELOISE GEER . . . 300 Pawling Ave., Troy, N. Y. GARY, MARY . . . 1228 West 56th St., Kansas City, Mo. GILBERT, GERALDINE MAE . 21 Prior Ter., New Rochelle, N. Y. GILBERT, MARIE . . . 35 Division St., Amsterdam, N. Y. GLUTTING, CHARLOTTE E. 367 Montrose Ave., South Orange, N. J. GOODRICH, YRENE BURR .... Westhampton, L. I., N. Y. GREEN, MARGUERITE E. . 10 Morningside Drive, Kansas City, Mo. GRIFFING, DOROTHY C. ..... Riverhead, N. Y. GRUBER, EMILY BROOKE . . 14312 South Main St., Tulsa, Okla. HAMILTON, JUDITH DOWNER . 21 Melrose Place, Montclair, N. J. HARE, ETHEL FERN . . 401 N. Second St., Independence, Kan. HARTER, SUSANNE .... 3 Armory St., Ilion, N. Y. HENDERSON, CATHERINE EMELDA 315 Clinton St., Steubenville, Ohio HERRINGTON, JEANNE HERRMANN, JANE . HERRMANN, MARY C. HEWITT, GILLETTE HIGGINS, BETSY BREWER HISS, ELEANOR AMES HONE, ELIZABETH HOPKINS, FIDELIA HULL, ELEANOR . HULL, HENRIETTA HUPFEL, SALLY . HURST, NOELLE . HUTCHINSON, RUTH JOHNS, BETTY . JOHNSON, SUZANNE ANETTE . JOSLYN, MARY CECILIA KENNEDY, ANN-MARIE KENNEDY, JEAN . 261 Eastland Ave., Pelham, N. Y. 50 Wayside Lane, Scarsdale, N. Y. 50 Wayside Lane, Scarsdale, N. Y. . 727 Moss Ave., Peoria, Ill. 70 Tompkins St., Cortland, N. Y. 18 So. Munn Ave., East Orange, N. . . . Lyons Falls, N. Y. 124 North lXfIain St., Geneva, N. Y. 72 Vauxhall St., New London, Conn. 73 Vauxhall St., New London, Conn. . . . . Fishkill, N. Y. 9 Fairview Heights, Rochester, N. Y. 5 Pelham Road, Lexington, Mass. . . . Bayside, L. I., N. Y. . . . R. R. 3, Muncie, Ind. Cor. 8th and Park Aves., Hinsdale, Ill. . 521 N. 38th St., Omaha, Ncb. . 521 N. 38th St., Omaha, Neb. KIMBROUGH, FLORENCE ELIZABETH 911 E. Main St., Muncie, Ind. KUNKEL, MARY TREAT LAHEY, JANET . LANE, GRACE RUGGLES LARRABEE, HELEN LAVARACK, PHYLLIS LEO, HANNAII . LEY, ELIZABETH . LONGLEY, JANET HUNTER . LOWMAN, KATHERINE LUMB, JANET . . College Campus, Easton, Pa. 236 Elderwood Ave., Pelham, N. Y. . 150 E. 72nd St., New York City . . . Clermont, Iowa . 104 Gates Ave., Montclair, N. . 17 Benedict Place, Pelham, N. Y. 1 Millard Ave., Bronxville, N. Y. 595 Orange St., New Haven, Conn. . 614 Euclid Ave., Elmira, N. Y. 81 Hooker Ave., Poughkeepsie, N. Y. Out' I-Iundrvd Thirty-nim' Qargugle A EZ MCCLoY, ELAINE BULLARD . . 411 W. 114th St., New York City MAC CRACKEN, MARJORIE . Vassar College, Poughkeepsie, N. Y. MCELDOWNEY, MARY ELEANOR . Benson Road, Fairfield, Conn. MCLELLAN, JANET NICKELS . . Percy Road, Lexington, Mass. MCLUCAS, MARIEL .... 1103 G St., Fairbury, Neb. MCMULLEN, MARGUERITE ELIZABETH Hilltop, Niskayuna, N. Y. MACOMBER, ELEANOR . . 171 Highland Ave., Newtonville, Mass. MARCUS, JANE ELDER . . 284 Upper Mountain Ave., Upper Montclair, N. MARSHALL, HAZEL . . 130 Ralston Ave., South Orange, N. MARVIN, MARGARET INGALLS . . 197 Pawling Ave., Troy, N. Y. MATHER, MARY ANN . . 46 Kuder Ave., Akron, Ohio MATTIS, MOLLY . . . 203 N. Prospect St., Champaign, 111. MIDDOUGH, CAROLYN LOUISE . Burke and Paxinosa Ave., Easton, Pa. MILES, MARTHA ELISABETH .... Fort Myers, Fla. MONGER, KATHERINE . . 429 W. Franklin St., Elkhart, Ind. MORRIS, HARRIET MORTON . Rolling and Frederick Rds., Catonsville, Md. MURDOCK, MARSHALL . . . 313 Middle St., Portsmouth, Va. MURRAY, JANET ELIZABETH . . 15 E. 11th St., New York City MUSSINA, ELEANOR DEXTER . 1122 Campbell St., Williamsport, Pa. NEVSVMAN, DORIS ADELAIDE . 3 Woodland Road, Maplewood, N. J. NICHOLS, ELEANOR MILLER . 1214 Santa Fe Road, Kansas City, Mo. OESTERLE, JANE .... 800 Riverside Ave., Muncie, Ind. O,KEEFE, ELIZABETH . . 303 Macon St., Carthage, Mo. PACKARD, PAULINE . 155 Long Hill St., Springfield, Mass. PAGE, LUCIA BELL .... 125 E. 63rd St., New York City PARKMAN, ADELE M. . . . 89 Oxford St., Glen Ridge,. N. PLATT, HARRIET WADSWORTH . 43 S. Hamilton St., Poughkeepsie, N. Y. POTTER, CAROLINE TOWNSEND . Barton Hills, Ann Arbor, Mich. POTTER, HARMONA . . 170 N. Beacon St., Hartford, Conn. PRATT, DOROTHY DEMING . . . Glen Cove, L. I., N. Y. PRIoR, ELIZABETH WILCOX . 2060 Park Ave., Bridgeport, Conn. ROBISON, HELEN M. . . 108 N. 55th St., Omaha, Neb. ROBY, JANE HART . . . 38 N. Goodman St., Rochester, N. Y. ROBY, MARGARET BREESE . 38 N. Goodman St., Rochester, N. Y. Ross, FRANCES MORGAN R. R. E. Butternut Hill, Terre Haute,Ind. Ross, LILLIAN GRACE ..... Pinehurst, N. C. RUNK, ELISABETH H. . . 17 W. Upsall St., Mt. Airy, Philadel- phia, Pa. SCOTT, ELESA . 428 E. 16th St. North, Portland, Ore. Om' Hundred Forty Bargnglca SCOTT, ELIZABETH . . 428 E. 16th St. North, Portland, Ore. SHARP, MARTHA L .... 1225 E. 19th St., Tulsa, Okla. SHEPP, MARY CATHERINE . . I . . Millersburg, Pa. SINCLAIR, KATHERINE EMELDA 523 N. 4th St., Steubenville, Ohio SMILEY, VIRGINIA LA BON . . . Great Barrington, Mass. SMITH, MARION . . . 62 Randolph St., Springfield, Mass. SPECHT, CLAIRE MORTIMER . . 207 Corona Ave., Pelham, N. Y. STEBBINS, KATHARINE DE WOI,F . Clover St., Rochester, N. Y. STEVENSON, MARY DE LA VERGNE . S. Main St., New Canaan, Conn STEVVART, MLVRIPIL ELOISE . 525 N. 8th St., Independence, Kan. STIRLING, JEAN H. . . 167 N. Main St., Mechanicville, N. Y. STONE, ALICE TUFTS . . 53 Hancock St., Lexington, Mass. STONE, CAROLINE BROOKE . . 53 Hancock St., Lexington, Mass. STONE, DORIS IRENE . . R. F. D., White River Junction, Vt. SYLVESTER, CHRISTINA LOUISE . 401 Quincy Ave., Scranton, Pa. THOMPSON, NORMA . . The Knoll, Hoffman St., Elmira, N. Y. TIFFANY, RUTH HENDEE . . 24 Bay View St., Burlington, Vt. TIFFT, EVELYN BLUNT . 4 Ridgewood Ter., Springfield, Mass. TRACY, ELLEN SEDGWICK 107 Sedgwick Drive, Syracuse, N. Y. TURNER, LUCIE .... 656 Euclid Ave., Elmira, N. Y. VANDERVEER, CORNELIA LOTT .... Babylon, L. I., N. Y. VVAKIEMAN, KATHARINE . 412 Ridgewood Ave., Glen Ridge, N. J. VVALDRON, BETTIE ROLLINS 81 Harrison Ave., New Brunswick, N. J. VVALDRON, JANET ANDERSON 81 Harrison Ave., New Brunswick, N. J. VVALKER, LOUISE . . . 19 Round Hill, Northampton, Mass. VVALSER, RUTH .... Garton Hills, Ann Arbor, Mich. WARD, CAROLYN . . 18 Langue Vue Ave., New Rochelle, N. Y. NVERTZBERGER, FLORISE CI.AY . . 230 E. 18th St., Tulsa, Okla. WEST, HELEN . . . Robinson Road, Grand Rapids, Mich. VVHITE, MARTHA . . . 57 Old Orchard Lane, Scarsdale, N. Y. VVHITLOCK, MARY ELIZABETH . . . Scarsdale, N. Y. VVHITNEY, KATHRYN EDSALL . 170 Scotland Road, South Orange, N. J. VVHITNEY, MARY ESTELLE 21 N. Broadway, White Plains, N. Y. XVIDDICOMBE, MARGARET Coit Rd., Route 9, Grand Rapids, Mich. YVILLIAMS, EUGENIE . . 34 Evergreen Ave., Hartford, Conn. XVILLIAMS, GWICN ELIZABETH . . 718 Taylor Ave., Scranton, Pa. YVILLIAMS, MARGARET . .Fountain St. N. E., Grand Rapids, Mich. XVILSON, LEILA JANET . . 95 Classic St., Hoosick Falls, N. Y. NVOLVERTON, ELIZABETH DWIGHT . . . Scarsdale, N. Y. XVURZBURG, MARGARET ANN .2001 Robinson Road, Grand Rapids, Mich. XVYNKOOP, ESTHI-:R . . 503 James St., Syracuse, N. Y. Om' Huudrfd Fnriy-mic 1 X If 1, " ' N W L w f C1 4 1 , ',. ,-'pri l ' f Lx ml Eff: DU ,235 Nl'-I ,, JZ- ri .4 34 qx 5.4 fi' ,.- li v,..,. '5' ff' 2 Q! 'Z'- f fglffil-- EE' if-T.:-.'-1 41 4 .iv .3 if S F' ?f5 Q' fb' 1 W fw A cy ,rib 3 'Z ,.. . , ll H 'Wa 1- fi? . , Lhqxr.-131, L 1 12 fi-if-E if ,-I ,rf V Zlhhertisements XQ . Qargngle ea sg Qiumplimentarp Qhhertisers M. Lawrence Bainbridge Mr. W. Banks Mr. F. W. Barrett Mr. C. A. Blinn Mr. W. H. Cameron Mr. E. Carey Mr. B. C. Dunlop Mr. W. C. Evans Mr. L. C. Ganzel Mrs. A. S. Hamilton Mr. H. H. Henderson Mrs. C. H. Hull Mrs. H. A. Hull Mr. C. Hutchinson Mr. M. L. Joslyn Mr. S. Kimbrough Mrs. F. C. Lavarack Mrs. M. Leo Mrs. H. T. Lumb Pres. H. N. MacCracken Mr. Norman McClave Mr. H. D. McLellan Mr. G. B. H. Macomber Mrs. C. F. Miles Mr. E. O'Keefe Mr. F. W. Platt lNIr. R. L. Robison lVIr. R. C. Sharp Mr. L. B. Runk Mr. L. M. Scott Mr. D. Sinclair Mr. E. A. Stebbins Mr. M. D. Thompson Mr. G. Tracy Mr. John Vanderveer Mrs. G. W. s. VVhitney Mr. C. E. VVhitney Mr. A. N. VVilliams Mrs. G. T. Wilson Ono Hmidrvd Forty-four TIFFANY gl Co. JEWELERS SILVERSMITHS STATIONERS WATCHES AND WRIS WATCHES S fa I f MAIL INQUIRIES RECEIVE PROMPT ATTENTION FIFTH AVENUE 853721 STREET NEWYORK W' N. will , , 1 lweu I AL! "You Just Know She Wears Them' T AN ll i ' A" you iiittf t C- X f ' ' '- -Q f ' e l rgflririiri will it r r l illwlallnm Svtnrkinga Sheer and lustrous silk for smart summer time wear. The summer shades are fascinating. There's a shade to harmonize with whatever color your summer cos- tumes may be. The price range is from 32.00 up. White Noel Light Pink Lotus Ivory Silver Kid Peach Rachelle Platinum mliusli 3: Gb. Oldest Commercial Bank in Troy-Est. 1851 You Can Feel Like A Winner F you will lay aside just a small amount from your weekly allowance-and do it regularly-you will feel like il winner, as you see that money plus the interest we add, grow into a yyorthyvhile sum. Try it. " The Friendly Service Wins " We-W The UHi0':-l Na 'opal Banlg 0 roy . . 1 4 S Q ,. Qs 95 EMMA WILLARD STUDENTS Are cordially inyited to y mt our store 'ind yyill hnd here manv items of spqcml interest to them Mnonh these ue the fountun ind memory books in which to recoid hippy experlences The lmnn llilhrd School pins yyhich eyery I XX S student is proud to yye1r ire 'also here SIM 8: CO Jewelers Rrmdyyay and qecond Street l'roy N X CLII1Ra1m'DISYI'yCflV1' 11 GLASSES ttiyeness ind Lomfort Combined iBIumh 2 Times Building, B1o'1dyy'1V Troy f 7 1' ' 7 ' 4 X 4 , 1 . 7 . V. 7. . .1 ' 1 v. Q x H . , .i g .1 l x .1 I - A lr 7 5 i 5. All? ' i ' 2 Vi pens, writing portfolios, diaries ' A C Y 4' . vi. r . . . , -, ,. ' . , r ' ' ' U . X . . T 1 C vf-K . I v v x, dv, . X. WA L K - 0 V E R ' S ALWAYS SHOWN IN SMART FOOTWEAR O l ml . ' WALK-OVER LADY 0ClKlER'S WALK-OVER BOOT SHOP 40 Third Street GYMNASIUM SUPPLIES Outfitters for all Indoor and Outdoor Sports and Pastimes 'fl' Vivtrola R ecor ds and Victrvlas E THOMAS J. HURLIEY Esq. 15 Third Street Troy, N. Y. McKEON'S TRUNK SHOP Hand-Made Traveling Bags Suitcases VVardrobe Trunks Agenvy for Winshifv Trunks Phone 1612 Ferry and Second Streets Troy, N. Y. MULHOLLA BR sfqf .SiS M 5 THIRD STREET TROY. N. Y. Miss Jackson's Shop U 12 East Fifth Street Tulsa, Oklahoma l s 4 ' .n 6. The Unusual For Home Decorations The Unusual in Clothes and Accessorzes The Bundy 85 Cruttenden Co., Inc. COOPERSTOXVN, N. Y. MANUFACTURERS OF Dress Equipment for BOARDING SCHOOLS A list of the schools outfitted by this company reads like a directory of " WHO'S VVHO " in the high-grade boarding schools of the East and South. Occupying an important position in this list is THE EMMA VVILLARD SCHQOL OF TRGY The dress equipment supplied students of The Emma Vlfillard School has been inspected and approved by school authorities. This company will gladly send samples and descriptive matter upon request. Address communications to THE BUNDY 81 CRUTTENDEN CO., Inc. CGOPERSTOWN, N. Y. ClLlUlE'lI"ll' 61 SONS HTHE ONE PRICE PIANO HOUSE " PIANOS DUO-ART ORTHOPHONIC VICTROLAS L rgest zd most co qvlete stork of VlCTiR0gASf Records in Nortltern A Phone Troy 3069 lLavender's Boolk Shop 266-268 River St., Troy, N. Y. Near the monument School and College Books and Supplies New and Second Hand Stationery-Looseleaf Books LOAN LIBRARY The Primrose T a Om 83 Fourth . Opposite Proctor, New York Albany Troy 4iQl.l.,,w.3f H E OKI G' '1-SBUILLQ4. , Schenectady ---' s M. F. Co iskey , --I iss . C aterman . -l Qt til ,Q Wm, ig? ' 4 I-"xi 4.,, :S 1 AW, u ' Usfsiiiffii j 4 Jr , ,IW wxw,,4w r Q I, 5? WWE X WW' Wa ,V A Q Pormzzts Of Distin ation THE CONKLIN' STUDIO 53 3rd St. TROY, N. Y Hardware Cutllerv Toolls M J. M. WARREN 61 CO. 241-245 River St. Troy, N. Y. VVith the C0Hlf71i'lllC1'lf.Y and Best VVIUSIIKY 0f Peterson 81 Packer Coal Co. n u Phone Troy 1882 J. HENRY HIEPP Jeweler I7im1z0nds a Spcri 31 0 Cf W 13 1Tt11 St. Troy, N. Y. The Drummond Grocerv E The Store of QUALITY and SERVICE 113 Fourth St. Phone Troy 1259 Your eyesight - Save it, Girls OU cannot ask the folks to buy you new eyesight if something happens to what you have. The best they can do after your eyes are strained is to send you to us for glasses which will help. Tell the folks wlienevcr your eyes bother you. Half block north of City Hall TINLEYWVEIIJSINGTON Co. 0P'roME1'msTs-0P1'1c1AN5 45 THIRD STREET x l I ny, NIV TROY NY, Better Servlce Not More Servlce O specialize in womans and misses app'uel re quues 1 sexyict beyond that of Ollffflflllg '1 store when such apparel is displayed and sold Louiteous md he pful serymg of womens 'ipparcl needs his seemed to us to be of greatest importance XX e haye built our business on this b'1sis 'md yye have found that the women of this ylcllllly haye responded by l lu tssuiance which women hut fncquirtcl that they will n Lt l'1'sllLl s the lymd o lll6lCll'1llCll'sC they are looking f furly piitcd lllllxC's our tlllllgltlilll greatel to ste that we ti suyitc Llw pl lced 'lheid of just more seiyicc JOS B SPECIALIST WQMENS AND Musszs' APPAREL ULYON AND ouavv-1 STQEETS mov ' , . .' . , , l . l 2 1 5 ' f Q . ', ' 5 z l . li 7 if 1 1 ' ,, as 3 C sl I ' I , . 1 , . , 1 i V 1 ' if placing their confidence in us. 2 v 3 S w . 1 I lv v. ti d 1 ...' " f ' 1 '.: ' ' " ' or. 2' V' , 1 ' .' 2 ' ' ', .5- UI tts- si- Y'-l " : .ays . 1 ' - U , " i U - I l "lExtra Quality lLru1ggagc" Traveling Cases Overnight Cases VVardrobe Trunks Hat Boxes, Boston Bags SPORTING GOODS Lawn Tennis Rackets Knickers Tennis Balls Golf Hose Tennis Shoes Electrical Goods Bathing Suits Curlers l Bathing Caps Irons Bathing Shoes Toasters ALLING RUBBER CIO. 251-253 Broadway 35-37 Third St. Gifts for Graduation FOUNTAIN PENS and PENCILS In Black and Colors AUTOGRAPH ALBUMS PHOTOGRAPH ALBUMS LEATHER GOODS WRITING PAPER PAUL D. OWEN STATIONER AND OFFICE OUTFITTER 409 Fulton Street Troy, N. Y. Established 1879 A. SCHNIEILL . DIAMONDS, WATCHES, CLOCKS, JEWELRY S ilfvcrware, C ut Glass PAUL C. SAEHRIG, Proprietor 83 Third Street Troy, N. Y. TROY'S ONLY EXCLUSIVE LADIES HOSIERY SHOP fi MNCUILN Hosinsimr SHUP Next to Lincoln Theatre The College Girl's Tailor I Sfnecializitng in School Girls' DRESSES GYMNASIUM SUITS HOCKEY SUITS At 914 XValnut Street Philadelphia, Pa. BRIDGEMAN 3 51 Broadway M I L L I N E R Y S ilk Lingerie, H osiery, S zvealers to ,mg X 1 A by fl and ' cClWw1.tlll.arg The Beauty Authority of New 'York in the gardens and groves of many lands a myriad of workers are gathering rare flowers, herbs, spices and roots for the making of my preparations. Model American farms are producing the best quality of milk, rice. wheat, honey, wax, strawberries and eggs to be scientifically blended in the dainty jars and bottles that will adorn your dressing table. My smooth, fragrant Cleansing Oil con- tains the purifying and bleaching oils of the Eastern Lime, combined with other oils that make the skin clean, soft and smooth. Into the seven rich flower and herb oils combined in my VahfDah Eye Cream, fresh eggs are beaten. Myrrh and Peruvian Balsam are blended with the utmost scientiGc precision in my Astringents. Other wholesome ingredients enable each of my other preparations to answer defif nitely some beauty need. No preparation leaves my laboratory until its merit is thoroughly and satisfactorily tested. For sixteen years I have applied these preparaf tions successfully in my New York Salon, and their efficacy is proven by the loveliness of my clients. s .Q MJ' ' :li 0 i t ly 2 El i 91325: gs :Q :,.5:-1,1 , .5-fg' .1 1 W' M 7, 577'-N r.,..i Quinlan Cleansing Oil purities the skin and removes powder, dust and impurities. 1.00 Quinlan Vah-Dah Eye Cream erases wrinkles around the eves. Loo. Quinlan Vah-Dah Eye Astrin- gent corrects puffy circles and dark hollows. 3.00. Quinlan Violet Astringent reduces coarse POYCS. l.CO- Quinlan Camelia Cream nour- ishes the skin and urcvenls wrinkles. Loo. Kathleen Mary Quinlan Toilet Preparations sold exclusively lay FREARS, TROY, N. Y. 'Z' , I 1 95556: . 2 1 gk ! o PETER THOMSON TAILOR TO IVOMEN AND CHILDREN . . School Uniforms . . Walnut St. at 12th - Philadelphia, Pa. 628 Fifth Ave., Cathedral Block, New York City Edwards 61 Ten Biroeclk PLATINUM AND GOLD JEVVELRY Arfistir Novelties of All Kinds, etc. Representers of Quality Card and Stationery Engraving 77 Fourth St., Troy, N. Y. Zgacbrarb PI-IOTOG IIAPHS OF' IJISTINCTTON ALBANY NEW YORK l4B STATE STREET 507 FIFTH AVENUE FOR A GIRIJS ROOM- us IOL F f retty cc c ' girl a n oom Let I 7" P ho f 2 1 0 cz ' XF 1 X. 1- ei lriiRNrirUR1E, DRAP S, Ere. Esti Free R. C. Reynolds INCORPORATED IXTONUMENT SQUARE Troy, N. Y. ll6'w'3'JgW,7'BlI WERTZBERGER DERRICK CO TULSA, OKLAHOMA ll6' 'iiQ4,?'E0 G. IE. STILLMAN 81 CO. INCORPORATED Pharmacists 326 Congress St. Troy, N. Y. Dealers in CHEMICALS, DRUGS, SUNDRIES, TOILET ARTICLES, STATIONERY AND CONFECTIONERY Special attention given to compounding Prescriptions. Only cheniicals of the fnest quality used The UNION FURNITURE Company For cosincss and complete relaxation during study hours we have just the rug or chair that lllother, herself, would recornincnd-paying for them does not remind one of examinations either River St. Troy, N. Y. SHAMPOOING CLAY FACIAL MARCEL WAVI .MA ICURING C. AIR G00 Jeweler. - ENO All l MARY M. CORR, Proprletor AN E 0 URTNEY h,0ne, ' 3230-W 3 Times Building 45 Broadway Troy, N. Y. Troy, N- Y- THIE DUGAN STORE FURS NOVELTIES LUGGAGE HAND BAGS UMBRELLAS Hendrifk Hudson Hotel Phone 2980 Troy, N. Y. Established in 1863 Lucas Confectionery ANDREW SCH NEIUER, Proprietor Catering for Dinners, Receptions, Banquets 12 Second Street Troy, N. Y. Z' fMffjZj,ji??,,A.,JcjfiL, PROCTOR' T H EAT RE 4th St., Troy, N. Y. The Talk of Troy Playing HIGH CLASS FIRST RUN VAUDEVILLE and PICTURES Pcrf0r111a11ce Continuous Daily 1 to 11 Matinee Prices up to 6 p. m. Afternoons 35c Nights SOC 6 to 11 SUNDAYS 6 to 11 PICTURE CONCERTS Special Musical Features COT RELL 81 LEONARD 4 Smart and Dz'stz'nctifve Apparel DRESSES ACCESSORIES COATS FURS 5 FOOTWEAR GIFTS WW TAMS The largest and best equipped costume establishment in the United States rents to a large and discriminating clientele. Sanitary Cosfzimes 318 XYest 46th Street New York, N. Y. NlIY'ClfiPS in Jewelry Pirfurcs, Glass and Pottery Ari Needle Work and lwaterials VANlITYslFAlIR SHOP 57 Third Street Troy, N. Y. Compliment Troy 35 Da1ton's Taxi Service -is SAFE---C0 URTEOUS---DEPENDABLE is ected with an ot C 0 m pli m e nt ZZ iw 'f Z7 TWZWMQZQ5 jfdijsfdw fi INE annuals, like brilliant victories, are brought about by the co-or- dination of skillful generalship and trained effort. The jahn 82 Ollier Engraving Co. is Americas foremost school annual designing and engraving specialist, because in its organization are mobilized Americas leading cre- ative minds and mechanical craftsmen. TI-IE JAI-IN 82 OLLIER ENGRAVING CO Photographers Artists and Makers of Fine Printing Plates for Black and Colors Q17 W WASHINGTON BLVD CHICAGO ,jo , L . ' ., , .,,.. ,,....v,v,,, , .gwll-Tl. lla 5 Tug: .QL u u PRODUCERS LUMBER COMPANY TULSA, OKLAHOMA U ll The Making ol a Year Book Each spring brings us real joy in our work. To create your year book, and many others, is as living again our school and college days. The student viewpoint-your viewpoint-is ever before us. We con- sider the book not a mere combination Of paper, ink and boards, but a permanent record, built up Of the things that make school and college life SO dear. VVe help you arrange and plan it as only a specialist can do. Typography that graces the page, with proper balance and harmony. Pictures sharp and clear like the original photograph Cpossible only through a patented processj , and binding in covers that stay bound- a completed, perfect book. A College Annual Department, composed Of college men, college trained as editors Or managers, and now as book craftsmen, is now serving many of the leading Eastern Schools and Universities, in some cases for six consecutifve years. ' .4 C LI EN TELE N ALBANY COLLEGE OF PHARMACY ALBANY HIGH SCHOOL BROOKLYN POLYTECHNIC INSTITUTE CLASON MILITARY ACADEMY, NEW YORK COLLEGE OF SAINT ROSE, ALBANY DE LA SALLE SCHOOL, NEW YORK EMMA WILLARD SCHOOL, TROY ONEONTA NORMAL SCHOOL PAWLING SCHOOL PEEKSKILL HIGH SCHOOL RAVENA HIGIi SCHOOL RUSSELL SAGE COLLEGE, TROY STATE COLLEGE EOR TEACHERS, ALBANY ST. LAWRENCE UNIVERSITY, CANTON, N. Y. SKIDMORE COLLEGE, SARATOGA, N. Y. TROY HIGH SCHOOL 4 WESLEYAN UNIVERSITY, MIDDLETOWN, CONN. k. College Annnail Department THE BRANDOW PRHNTHNG CUMPANY General Oliliiees and Factory, Albany, New York ,,,,,,,,,,,,ffwfffffff1011,111my,,,,,,,,,,,,,ff,,,,,,,,,1,,,,,,,,,,1,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,1,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,m,,,,,,,,,,,,,4vm,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,mn AUTOGRAPHS ! QIQ11 SRM, an han! , K-'-V-H Lu.-519. Lunfs LVN. NHQS. Q rw. 'YS QXX YZ 2 J gif 35626 H1 7922 - ' uf f- MSI' X44 H M fb .A 'Mui mgff ,, ' Q4,?l?fd?,i7mJ Jaw, x ,jd Z ' .- 'iQu,XLb XQYUi19.QxU.v htm wMWfcm"Wwwm.'Q13'GwAUQM 5' ,QWQM Hmm W -ggmQg5UUvLLNy,3m,QgwJQXluLQ-um Ihchg Ekdbkm Kmwwmmqxwwg-,3,',,,,,KQwJd ULD 'UWB Qwd USmLgfg',S?fQJ'XTTzuQS11,XfmTg33fYL'G w UN:-mm Ylw-Qu km My mu ,. .. . , , QC .Q .Maw 6- Qgfywyyg-,?,3--S qw-U4-Q8 Gnu www Dk '

Suggestions in the Emma Willard School - Gargoyle Yearbook (Troy, NY) collection:

Emma Willard School - Gargoyle Yearbook (Troy, NY) online yearbook collection, 1923 Edition, Page 1


Emma Willard School - Gargoyle Yearbook (Troy, NY) online yearbook collection, 1924 Edition, Page 1


Emma Willard School - Gargoyle Yearbook (Troy, NY) online yearbook collection, 1926 Edition, Page 1


Emma Willard School - Gargoyle Yearbook (Troy, NY) online yearbook collection, 1930 Edition, Page 1


Emma Willard School - Gargoyle Yearbook (Troy, NY) online yearbook collection, 1931 Edition, Page 1


Emma Willard School - Gargoyle Yearbook (Troy, NY) online yearbook collection, 1932 Edition, Page 1


1985 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1970 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1972 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1965 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today! Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly! Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.